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I 



. -1 ' 




a 




TIMOTHY HOPKIN8, ESQ. 




1 \l< t VI i ^' }«<)!• 



&tpitft, 1900 

%. ($. Sriebman 
%. h. £anflnecier 




(pre** of tfe ftfanfqpCftgfar Compntf 

pan SrcmeCieo, Cftf . 

1900 



TIMOTHY HOPKINS, B28Q. 
or 

MBNLO PARK. OAXXPOKNXA 



FRHND OF STAMFORD, PATRON OS* ZJBARME2VO, 
AZCD LOVBR OP AJLi, GOOD THINOfl 




£ come this way to learn to work and live, 
On your smooth brows even now the fret of haste, 
New-welcomed, ever fearful lest ye waste 
A precious hour our mother hath to give* 

Yet stay a little : lift your eyes and look. 

There stretch the mellow walls, sun-steeped in gold- 

Beyond, the splendid purple of the hills. 

I know where in cool woodland ways untold, 

Unsought, — soft calls the quail, and the thrush fills 

Each silver space with love-notes manifold. 

Dearer and better than the lore of book 
An idle hour under southern skies — 
A dream of deep content in some deep nook: 
This is the best of life : oh, then be wise ! 



M. S. 



8 




IMOTHY HOPKINS was born in 
Augusta, Me., March 2, 1859. He 
came to California in 1862 and was 
educated in the public schools of 
Sacramento and in the Urban Acad- 
emy of San Francisco, where he was 
prepared for Harvard University. 
In 1 88 1 he entered the service of 
the Central Pacific Railway as divi- 
sion superintendent, being promoted 
in 1883 to the position of treasurer 
of the Central and Southern Pacific 
Railways, a position he held for nine 
years. He is one of the board of trustees of Leland Stanford 
Junior University, as originally appointed by the founders in 
1884. Mr. Hopkins was married in 1882 to Miss Mary 
Kellogg Chrittenden of San Francisco. 

Mr. and Mrs. Hopkins have been numbered among the 
staunchest supporters of the University and of its founders. 
At the very beginning of the University's work in 1891, Mr. 
Hopkins built and equipped the Hopkins Seaside Laboratory, 
at Pacific Grove, on Monterey Bay, one of the most valuable 
and successful of marine biological stations. At the same time 
he presented to the University his valuable railway library of 
15,000 bound volumes and pamphlets, one of the most complete 
in existence. He also made large gifts to the library and 
museum of biology and has maintained a series of publications 
of results of original research, the Bulletins of the Hopkins 
Seaside Laboratory now comprising twenty numbers. 

During the dark years of the University's history, from 
1893 to ^98, when its future was clouded by wanton litigation, 
Mr. Hopkins was always ready with efficient help in many 
lines, but of the sort which is not made a matter of record, his 
left hand not knowing the works of his right. Mr. and Mrs. 
Hopkins have long been enrolled on the list of those beloved 
by every Stanford student. They are among our first and old- 
est friends, and it is written that "After all, old friends are best." 



'O the Board of Editors 
and others, whose as- 
sistance we appreciate and 
wish to acknowledge, the 
merit of this book — if it 
possesses any — is largely 
due. 



10 




Content* 



FACULTY AND OTHER OFFICERS 

<7T-ASftFft 

ATHLETICS 

FRATERNITIES 

OF A LITERARY NATURE 

ORGANIZATIONS 

JOSHES 



11 



faculty and 

Otber 

Officers 



jbunfter* 



LELAND STANFORD 
Died June 21, 1893 



JANE LATHROP STANFORD 



(goarb of Crusfee* 



MR. TIMOTHY HOPKINS San Francisco 

THE HON. HENRY L. DODGE San Francisco 

DR. HARVEY W. HARKNESS San Francisco 

THE HON. HORACE DAVIS San Francisco 

THE HON. THOMAS B. McFARLAND - - - - San Francisco 

THE HON. GEORGE E. GRAY San Francisco 

THE HON. NATHAN W. SPAULDING Oakland 

THE HON. WILLIAM M. STEWART .... Carson City, Nev. 
THE REV. HORATIO STEBBINS, D. D. - - - - San Francisco 

MR. JOSEPH D. GRANT San Francisco 

MR. SAMUEL F. LEIB San Jose 

MR. LEON SL'OSS San Francisco 

THE HON. THOMAS WELTON STANFORD - - Melbourne, Australia 

MR. FRANK MILLER Sacramento 

MR. CHARLES G. LATHROP San Francisco 

MR. RUSSELL J. WILSON -•' San Francisco 

Officers of ifyt (goarb of trustee* 

MR. SAMUEL F. LEIB President 

MR. RUSSELL J. WILSON Vice-President 

MR. CHARLES G. LATHROP Treasurer 

MR. HERBERT C. NASH Secretary 

1* 



[Arranged in groups in the order of seniority of appointment.] 

DAVID STARR JORDAN, Ph. D., LL. D., Xazmin House, Sena Ave. 

President of the University 

JOHN CASPER BRANNER, Ph. D., 28 Alvarado Row 

Vice-President of the University, and Professor of Geology 

GEORGE ELLIOTT HOWARD, A. M., Ph. D. 

Professor of History 



20 Alvarado Row 

Cedro Cottage 

31 Salvatierra St 

[In Europe] 

2 Alvarado Row 

450 Kingsley Ave., P. A. 



OLIVER PEEBLES JENKINS, A. M., Ph. D., 

Professor of Physiology and Histology 

JOHN HENRY COMSTOCK, B. S., 

Professor of Entomology 

♦MELVILLE BEST ANDERSON, A M., 

Professor of English Literature 

JOHN MAXSON STILLMAN, Ph. D, 

Professor of Chemistry 

FERNANDO SANFORD, M. S., 

Professor of Physics 

CHARLES DAVID MARX, C. E., 845 Kingsley Ave, P. A 

Professor of Civil Engineering 

ERNEST MONDELL PEASE, A. M., 6 Alvarado Row 

Professor of the I<atin language and Literature 

CHARLES HENRY GILBERT, M. S., Ph. D., 433 Melville Ave., P. A. 

Professor of Zoology 

t DOUGLAS HOUGHTON CAMPBELL, Ph. D., [In Europe] 

Professor of Botany 

THOMAS DENISON WOOD, A. M., M. D., 10 Alvarado Row 

Professor of Hygiene and Organic Training 

ALBERT WILLIAM SMITH, M. M. E, 1146 Waverley St, P. A. 

Professor of Mechanical Engineering 



•Absent on leave, Second Semester, 1899- 1900. 
t Absent on leave, 1899-1900. 



15 



EWALD FLUGEL, Ph. D., 1153 CowperSt, P. A. 

Professor of English Philology 

CHARLES BENJAMIN WING, C. E., 845 Lincoln Ave., P. A. 

Professor of Structural Engineering 

♦ FRANK ANGELL, Ph. D., [In Europe] 

Professor of Psychology 

LEANDER MILLER HOSKINS, M. S., C. E., 1027 Bryant St, P. A. 

Professor of Applied Mathematics 

ROBERT EDGAR ALLARDICE, A. M., 31 Salvatierra St 

Professor of Mathematics 

fAMOS GRISWOLD WARNER, Ph. D., 

Professor of Applied Economics 

WILLIAM RUSSELL DUDLEY, M. S M 18 Alvarado Row 

Professor of Botany 

AUGUSTUS TABER MURRAY, Ph. D., 1019 Bryant St, P. A. 

Professor of Greek 

JULIUS GOEBEL, Ph. D., 433 Melville Ave., P. A. 

Professor of Germanic Literature and Philology 

EDWARD ALSWORTH ROSS, Ph. D., 5 Salvatierra St 

ProfcMor of Sociology 

♦ NATHAN ABBOTT, LL. B., [Cambridge, Mass.] 

Professor of Law 

% FREDERIC A. C. PERRINE, A. M., D. Sc., P. A. 

Professor of Electrical Engineering 

JOHN ERNST MATZKE, Ph. D., 8 Alvarado Row 

Professor of the Romanic languages 

CHARLES NEWTON LITTLE, Ph. D., 16 Alvarado Row 

Professor of Mathematics 

GEORGE MANN RICHARDSON, Ph. D., 40 Alvarado Row 

Professor of Organic Chemistry 

♦JAMES OWEN GRIFFIN, [In Europe] 

Professor of German 

WALTER MILLER, A. M., College Terrace 

Professor of flamriral Philology, and Secretary of the Faculty 

WILLIAM HENRY HUDSON, 22 Alvarado Row 

Professor of English Literature 

RUFUS LOT GREEN, A. M., 19 Salvatierra St 

Professor of Mathematics 

ARLEY BARTHLOW SHOW, A. M., 358 Melville Ave, P. A. 

Professor of European History 

ORRIN LESLIE ELLIOTT, Ph. D., 24 Alvarado Row 

Registrar 



•Absent on leave, 1899-1900. 
f Died January 17, 1900. 
I Resigned January, 1900, 



16 



VERNON LYMAN KELLOGG, M. S., 

Professor of Entomology 

BOLTON COIT BROWN, M. P., 



31 Salvatierra St. 



874 Kingsley Ave., P. A. 

Professor of Drawing and Painting 

JAMES PERRIN SMITH, A M., Ph. D., 1035 Bryant St, P. A. 

Professor of Mineralogy and Paleontology 

LIONEL REMOND LENOX, Ph. B., Castro 

Professor of Analytical Chemistry 

HENRY RUSHTON FAIRCLOUGH, A. M.,Ph. D., 12 Alvarado Row 

Professor of Classical Literature 

HENRY BURRO WES LATHROP, A. B., 

Professor of Rhetoric and Forensics 

FRANK ALBERT FETTER, Ph. D., 

Professor of Economics 

ALPHONSO GERALD NEWCOMER, A. M., 

Associate Professor of English 

ARTHUR BRIDGMAN CLARK, M. Ar., 

Associate Professor of Drawing 



HERBERT CHARLES NASH, 



Librarian 



FRANK MACE McFARLAND, A. M., Ph. D., 

Associate Professor of Histology 

GEORGE CLINTON PRICE, Ph. D., 

Associate Professor of Zoology 

JOHN CHARLES LOUNSBURY FISH, C. E., 382 Lincoln Ave., P. A. 

Associate Professor of Civil Engineering 



105 Encina Hall 

441 Waverley St, P. A. 

Forest Court, P. A. 

College Terrace 

23 Salvatierra St 

467ForestAve.,P.A. 

22 Salvatierra St 



University Heights 

9 Salvatierra St 

[In Europe] 



ALEXIS VASILYEVICH BABINE, A. M., 

Associate librarian 

ELLWOOD P. CUBBERLEY, A. B., 

Associate Professor of Education 

* DAVID ELLSWORTH SPENCER, A M., 

A sso c ia t e Professor of History 

MARY ROBERTS SMITH, Ph. D., 1146 Waverley St, P. A. 

Associate Professor of Sociology 

GUIDO HUGO MARX, M. E., 856 Lincoln Ave., P. A. 

Associate Professor of Mechanical Engineering 

CLYDE AUGUSTUS DUNIWAY, A. M., Ph. D M 108 Encina Hall 

Anodate Profcwor of History 

GEORGE ARCHIBALD CLARK, B. L., 14 Alvarado Row 

Secretary to the University 

CLARKE BUTLER WHITTIER, A. B., LL. B., 188 Lytton Ave., P. A. 

Associate Professor of Law 

• Absent on leave, 1899- 1900. 



17 




tJAMES PARKER HALL, A. B., LL. B., . [Buflalo, N. Y.] 

Associate Professor of Law 

CLEMENT AUSTIN COPELAND, M. E., 109 Enciiia Hall 

Associate Professor of Electrical Engineering 

MERRITT EUGENE TAYLOR, M. S„ 178 Lytton Ave., P. A. 

Assistant Professor of Physics 

♦STEWART WOODFORD YOUNG, B. S M [In Europe] 

Assistant Professor of Chemistry 

FREDERICK JOSEPH ARTHUR DAVIDSON, A. M.,College Terrace 

Assistant Professor of the Romanic language* 

HERMAN DE CLERCQ STEARNS, A. M., 8 Salvatierra St. 

Assistant Professor of Physics 

DANIEL WILLIAM MURPHY, A. M., Ph. D., 588 Middlefield Road 

Assistant Professor of Physics 

KARL G. RENDTORFF, A. M., Ph. D., 542 Addison Ave., P. A. 

Assistant Professor of German 

OLIVER MARTIN JOHNSTON, A. M.,Ph.D.,483ChanningAve,P. A. 

Assistant Professor of the Romanic Languages 

GEORGE JAMES PIERCE, Ph. D., 18 Alvarado Row 

Assistant Professor of Botany and Plant Physiology 

♦ EDWARD DANA DURAND, Ph. D., [Washington, D. C] 

Assistant Professor of Finance and Administration 

EDWIN DILLER STARBUCK.A. M., Ph. D., 856 Kingsley Ave, P. A. 

Assistant Professor of Education 

CHARLES WILSON GREENE, A. M., Ph. D., 11 Salvatierra St 

Assistant Professor of Physiology 

HAROLD HEATH, A. B., 818 Marguerite St, P. A. 

Assistant Professor of Zoology 

CHARLES ELLWOOD COX, A. M., College Park 

Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

JOHN FLESHER NEWSOM, A. M., 27 Salvatierra St 

Assistant Professor of Mining and Metallurgy 

ARTHUR ONCKEN LOVEJOY, A. M., 178 Encina Hall 

Assistant Professor of Philosophy 

HERBERT Z. KIP, A. M„ Ph. D., 472 Bryant St, P. A. 

Assistant Professor of German 

tBURT ESTES HOWARD, A. B., B. D., [Cambridge, Mass.] 

Assistant Professor of Civics 

MORTON ARNOLD ALDRICH, Ph. D., 455 University Ave., P. A. 

Assistant Professor of Economics 

t SAMUEL JACKSON BARNETT, Ph. D., [Colorado Springs, Colo.] 

Assistant Professor of Physics 

• Absent on leave, 1899-1900. 
f Beginning September, 1900. 

18 



j *RAY LYMAN WILBUR, A. M., [ San Francisco ] 

I Assistant Professor of Physiology 

JACKSON ELI REYNOLDS, A. B., LL. B., 125 Encina Hall 

I Assistant Professor of Law 

CHARLES ROSS LEWERS, A. B., 18 Salvatierra St 

Assistant Professor of Law 

PIERRE JOSEPH FREIN, Ph. D., 823 Marguerite St, P. A. 

Assistant Professor of the Romanic Languages 

f IRENE HARDY, A. B., 458 Melville Ave., P. A. 

I Assistant Professor of English 

LILLIE JANE MARTIN, A. B., 32 Alvarado Row 

Acting Assistant Professor of Psychology 

t ELMER ELSWORTH FARMER, E. E., [In Europe] 

Instructor in Electrical Engineering 

HANS FREDERICK BLICHFELDT, Ph. D., College Terrace 

Instructor in Mathematics 

ALFRED FRANCIS WILLIAM SCHMIDT, A. B., 32 Alvarado Row 

Instructor in German 

CLARA S. STOLTENBERG, A. M., 14 Alvarado Row 

Instructor in Physiology 

ZOE WORTHINGTON FISKE, B. P., 364 Kingsley Ave., P. A. 

Instructor in Drawing and Painting 

EDWARD LAMBE PARSONS, A. B., Menlo Park 

Instructor in the History of Philosophy 

ELEANOR BROOKS PEARSON, A. B., 864 Kingsley Ave., P. A. 

Instructor in Rhetoric 

JOHN O. SNYDER, A. M., 405 Marguerite St, P. A. 

Instructor in Zoology 

THOMAS ANDREW STOREY, A. M., 760 Homer Ave., P. A. 

Instructor in Hygiene and Organic Training 

MAUD MARCH, Madrofio Hall 

Instructor in Hygiene and Organic Training 

JEFFERSON ELMORE, A. B., 548 Middlefield Road, P. A. 

Instructor in Latin 

ROBERT ECKLES SWAIN, A. B., 455 Hamilton Ave., P. A. 

Instructor in Chemistry 

TULEY FRANCIS HUNTINGTON, A. M., 431 Channing Ave., P. A. 

Instructor in English 

HENRY HARRISON HAYNES, A. M., Ph. D., San Mateo 

Instructor in the Semitic Languages 

WALTER EDWIN WINSHIP, A. M., Ph. D., 110 Encina Hall 

Instructor in Electrical Engineering 

* Beginning September, 1900. 
t Absent on leave, 1899-1900. 



? 



19 



♦FRANK GEORGE BAUM, E. E., 

Instructor in Electrical Engineering 

EDWIN CHAPIN STARRS, 

Curator in Zoology 

fNEWTON CLEAVELAND, 

Instructor in Physiology 

LUCILE EAVES, A. B., 

Instructor in History of the Pacific Slope 

BLANCHE JOSEPHINE ANDERSON, A. M., 352 Everett Ave., P. A. 

Instructor in Ancient History 

WILLIAM FREEMAN SNOW, A. M., [2227 Sutter St, S. F.] 

Instructor in Hygiene 

RICHARD WELLINGTON HUSBAND, AM., 107 Encina Hall 

Instructor in Latin 



Encina Gymnasium 
82 Alvarado Row 



* Beginning September, 1900. 
f Absent on leave. 




20 



JULIUS EMBRET PETERSON, 660 Homer Ave., P. A. 

Foreman of the Forge 

EDWARD SOULE, 683 Lytton Ave., P. A. 

Foreman of the Woodworking Shop 

EDGAR STEWART AYRES, 56 Encina Hall 

Assistant in Pattern Making 

GEORGE FREDERICK MADDOCK, College Terrace 

Assistant in Electrical Engineering 

HAROLD STRUAN MUCKLESTON, A. B., 102 Encina Hall 

Assistant in Greek 

LON CAIN WALKER, A. M., 805 University Ave., P. A 

Assistant in Mathematics 



ROBERT EVANS SNODGRASS, 

Assistant in Entomology 

WILLIAM DRAPER HARKINS, 

Laboratory Assistant in Chemistry 

WILLIAM AUSTIN CANNON, A B., 

Assistant in Botany 

SHINKAI INOKICHI KUWANA, A. B., 

Assistant in Bntomology 

WILLIAM FRANKLIN WIGHT, A. B., 

Assistant in Botany 

DAVID HUTTON WEBSTER, A. M., 

Assistant in Economics 

LINCOLN HUTCHISON, A M., 

Assistant in Economics 

ERNEST HARVEY SHIBLEY, 

Assistant In Mathematics 



JAMES MACDONALD HYDE, 

Assistant in Assaying 

ALVIN JOSEPH COX, 

Assistant in Assaying 

NEWELL HARRIS BULLOCK, A. B., 856 Kingsley Ave., P. A. 

Assistant in Education 



P. A. 

Hamilton Ave., P. A. 

466 Embarcadero Road 

College Terrace 

College Terrace 

1103 Cowper St, P. A. 

179 Encina Hall 
445 Homer Ave., P. A. 

384 Lincoln Ave., P. A. 
554 Hamilton Ave., P. A. 



21 



FLORA HARTLEY GREENE, A. B., 

Assistant in Organic Evolution 

CHLOE LESLEY STARKS, 

Artist of the Hopkins Laboratory 

HUGH ROSE, 

Aatbtont in Field Geology 

MILNOR ROBERTS, A. B., 

Assistant in Blowpipe Analysis 

HALBERT WILLIAM CHAPPEL, 

Assistant in the Gymnasium 

GRACE CLYDE GILMAN, 

Assistant in the Gymnasium 

VERA TOWNSEND, 

Assistant in the Gymnasium 

WILLIAM ALFRED WRIGLEY, 

Assistant in the Gymnasium 

BLANCHE DICKSON, 

Assistant in the Gymnasium 

FLORENCE HUGHES, 

Cataloguer 

LILLIAN PEARLE GREEN, A. B., 

Assistant Cataloguer 

tJAMES FRANCIS ABBOTT, A. B., 

Chief Library Attistant 

WESLEY HERMAN BEACH, 

Library Assistant 

ALPHA BUSHNELL, 

Library Assistant 

BERTHA LOUISE CHAPMAN, A. B., 

Library Assistant 

HENRY CLAY FABER, A. B., 

Curator of the Leland Stanford Junior Museum 

john ezra Mcdowell, 

Assistant to the Registrar 

AUSTIN McKEE THOMSON, 

President's Stenographer 

DOROTHY HINSDALE CHASE, 

Stenographer to the Department of History 

ADA BERENICE MORSE, 581 Cowper St, P. A. 

Stenographer to the Department of Education 

ROGER JOHN STERRETT, 132 Encina Hall 

Assistant to the Secretary 

LILLIAN EMELINE RAY, Roble Hall 

Mistress of Roble Hall 

FRANCES ELIZABETH SHORT, Madrofio Hall 

Mistress of Madrofio Hall 



11 Salvatierra St 

859 Emerson St, P. A. 

23 Salvatierra St 

Bryant St, P. A. 

Madrono Hall 

414 Bryant St, P. A, 

55 Encina Hall 

835 Bryant St, P. A. 

Waverley St, P. A. 

9 Lasuen Ave. 

18 Salvatierra St 

104 Encina Hall 

11 Salvatierra St 

20 Lasuen Ave. 

Museum 

10 Lasuen Ave. 

419 Florence St, P. A. 

9 Lasuen Ave. 



t Resigned, March 1, 1900. 



22 



feecfutere 

CHAS. REYNOLDS BROWN, A. M., S.T. B., [322 22d St, Oakland] 

lecturer on The Ethics of Christ 



JOSEPH HUTCHINSON, LL. B., 

Lecturer in Law 

LESTER FRANK WARD, LL. D, 

Lecturer in Sociology 

ANNA BOTSFORD COMSTOCK, B. S., 

Lecturer on Nature Study 



Palo Alto 

[Washington, D. C] 

[Ithaca, N. Y.] 




23 



0#e* Officers 



CHARLES EDWARD HODGES, 

Resident Architect 



ROBERT HENRY MOORE, 



JOHN J. LEWIN, 



GEORGE ADDERSON, 



CHARLES F. MOORE, 



Chief Engineer 



Electrician 



Overseer of Buildings 



University Plumber 



CHARLES C. WALLEY, 



J. A. MARTIN, 



University Carpenter 



Gardener 



Pine Cottage 

Palo Alto 

Palo Alto 

Encina Hall 

Menlo Park 

Mayfield 

Palo Alto 




2* 




PRESIDENTS 



TREASURERS 



1891-92, C E. Chadsey, '92 


1891-92, A. B. Rice, '95 


1892-98, W. L. Webster, '93 


1892-93, S. W. Collins, '95 


1893-94, E. R. Zion, '94 


1893-94, L. N. Chase, '95 


1894-95, L. J. Hinsdill, '95 


1894-95, H. C Hoover, '95 


1895-96, H. D. Sheldon, '96 


1895-96, L. J. Hinsdill, '95 


1896-97, Horace Pomeroy, '97 


1896-97, F. W. Morrison, '96 


1897-98, A. B. Morgan, '98 


1897-98, Horace Pomeroy, '97 


1898-99, C. E. Schwartz, '99 


1898-99, C. M. Fickert, '98 


199-1900, J. H. Coverly, '00 


1899-1900, O. C. Leiter, '99. 



THE GLEE CLUB 



LEADERS 



MANAGERS 



1893-94, Shirley Baker, '95 
1894-95, C. L. Magee, '95 
1895-96, P. F. Abbott, '98 
1896-97, A. G. Kaufman, '97 
1897-98, P. F. Abbott, »98 
1898-99, A. J. Van Kaathoven, '99 
1899-1900, F. B. Riley, '00 

25 



1893-94, H. J. Cox, '95 
1894-95, B. D. Wigle, '95 
1895-96, W. A. Sutherland, '9 
1896-97, A. G. Kaufman, '97 
1897-98, W. C. McNeil, '98 
1898-99, F. H. Drake, '01 
1899-1900, F. H. Drake, '01 



MANDOLIN CLUB 



LEADERS 



1893-94, W. B. Wells, '97 
1894-95, W. B. Wells, '97 
1895-96, A. G. Kaufman, '97 
1896-97, W. B. Wells, *97 
1897-98, G. S. Seward, -99 
1898-99, Ralph Arnold, '99 
1899-1900, J. F. Lanagan, '00 



MANAGERS 



1893-94, W. L. Tregea, ex-'96 
1894-95, W. A. Graham, '97 
1895-96, W. L. McGuire, *96 
1896-97, W. L. McGuire, '97 
1897-98, H. S. Sladen, '98 
1898-99, R. E. Field, *01 
1899-1900, W. B. Parkin, '01 



FOOTBALL 



CAPTAINS 



MANAGERS 



1891-92, J. B. Whittemore, '92 
1892-93, C. L. Clemans, '98, A. M. 
1893-94, J. F. Wilson, '94 
1894-95, P. M. Downing, '95 
1895-96, G. H. Cochran, '96 
1896-97, C. M. Fickert, '98 
1897-98, S. W. Cotton, '98 
1898-99, F. S. Fisher, *99 
1899-1900, C. G. Murphy, '00 



1891-92, C. L. Clemans, '93, A. 
1892-93, G. B. Champlin, '95 
1893-94, R. E. Maynard, '94 
1894-95, H. S. Hicks, '96 
1895-96, O. V. Eaton, '95 
1896-97, D. E. Brown, '97 
1897-98, J. M. Switzer, '98 
1898-99, W. A. Prichard, *98 
1899-1900, F. L. Berry, '99 



M. 



COACHES 

1892-93, Walter Camp 
1893-94, "Pop" Bliss 
1894-95, Walter Camp 
1895-96, Walter Camp 
1896-97, H. P. Cross 
1897-98, Geo. H. Brooke 
1898-99, H. P. Cross 
1899-1900, Burr Chamberlin 



BASEBALL 



CAPTAINS 

1891-92, C. C. Adams, '95 
1892-93, H. A. Walton, '95 
1893-94, J. F. Sheehan, Jr., '95 
1894-95, H. T. Dyer, '97 
1895-96, W. L. McLaine, '96 
1896-97, C. L. Thompson, '97 
1897-98, H. E. Lougheed, '00 
1898-99, H. E. Lougheed, »00 
1899-1900, C. B. Strohn, '00 



MANAGERS 



1891-92, M. L. Rosenfeld, ex-'95 
1892-93, E. D. Grove, '95 
1893-94, H. J. Cox, '95 
1894-95, E. R. Zion, '94 
1895-96, J. O. Watson, '96 
1896-97, Edwin James, '98 
1897-98, F. V. Keesling, '98 
1898-99, J. F. Lanagaa, '00 
1899-1900, A. B. Haslacher, '00 



26 



TRACK ATHLETICS 



CAPTAINS 



MANAGERS 



1893, C. A. Fernald, '95 


1895, G. J. Bancroft, '95 


1894, J. P. Bernhard, '96 


1896, D. E. Brown, '97 


1895, D. E. Brown, '97 


1897, D. E. Brown, '97 


1896, George Toombs, '96 


1898, T. T. C. Gregory, '99 


1897, C. S. Dole, *98 


1899, R. K. Culver, '99 


1898, John Brunton, *99 


1900, C. A. Cantwell, 01 


1899, E. W. Smith, '99 




1900, H. J. Boyd, '00 





DAILY PALO ALTO 



1892-93 

Editor-in-Chief, J. C. Capron 
C. S. Smith 
J. F. Wilson 

Business Manager, Houghton Sawyer 
E. R. Zion 



1893-94 



Editor-in-Chief, 



A. C. Tumbo 
A. B. Rice 



Business Manager, W. C. Hazzard 
S. W. Collins 



1894-95 



Editor-in-Chief, R. L. Donald 
Scott Calhoun 

Business Manager, A. H. Pollock 
1895-96 . 

Editor-in-Chief, J. H. Timmons 
S. B. Osborne 

Business Manager, G. B. Wilson 
F. W. Morrison 



1896-97 

Editor-in-Chief, W. H. Irwin 
J. R. Nourse 
Business Manager, J. T. Burcham 

1897-98 

Editor-in-Chief, C. E. Schwartz 
O. C. Leiter 

Business Manager, F. S. Fisher 



1898-99 

Editor-in-Chief, C. P. Cutten 
E. W. Smith 

Business Manager, E. E. Morgan 
E. W. Smith 

1899-1900 

Editor-in-Chief, J. T. Nourse, Jr. 
R. C Victor 

Business Manager, H. E. Lougheed 



27 



THE 



1891-92 



Editor-in-Chief, W. Nicholson 
C. B. Whittier 
M. W. Greer 

Business Manager, C. B. Whittier 
M. W. Greer 
W. B. Moulton 

1892-98 

Editor-in-Chief, R. T. Buchanan 

Business Manager, A. H. Barnhisel 
F. J. Batchelder 

1898-94 

Editor-in-Chief, W. M. Rose 

W. P. Chamberlin 

Business Manager, Edward Hughes 
H. S. Hicks 

1894-95 

Editor-in-Chief, W. W. Guth 

Business Manager, E. C. Ewell 
W. M. Rose 



SEQUOIA 

1895-96 

Editor-in-Chief, W. J. Neidig 
Business Manager, J. M. Switzer 

1896-97 

Editor-in-Chief, E. M. Hulme 
Business Manager, C. I. Dillon 

1897-98 

Editor-in-Chief, Dane Coolidge 
Business Manager, L. I. Gregory 

1898-99 

Editor-in-Chief, Bristow Adams 
Business Manager, Fayette Birtch 

1899-1900 

Editor-in-Chief, R. W. Hartwell 
Business Manager, C. G. Morris 



STANFORD QUAD 



1895 
Editor-in-Chief, A. Lewis, Jr. 
Business Manager, N. G. Buxton 

1896 
Editor-in-Chief, W. D. Briggs 
Business Manager, J. B. Frankenheimer 

1897 
Editor-in-Chief, E. M. Hulme 
Business Manager, R. H. Spencer 







1898 
Editor-in-Chief, F. V. Keesling 
Business Manager, F. W. Ayer 

1899 
Editor-in-Chief, C. M. Bradley 
Business Manager, F. H. Greenebaum 

1900 
Editor-in-Chief, W. A. Irwin 
Business Manager, H. H. Taylor 

1901 
Editor-in-Chief, H. L. Langnecker 
Business Manager, H. A. Friedman 

28 




1 




3n Qttemoriam 



^moB Gxbwofo Warner, 

©ieb Jfaramrg 17, 1900 

(gurgeto Cfoj JBatro, 01, 

®to> SefimarB 2, 1900 

gatrfforoe QJturrAg 3o«j>ft, '02, 

©it* ®tig»*< 16, 1899 

$ffreb QJtorbecAi, 3r., '01, 

SXeb tyooemfcr 5, 1899 

£ucg (JJUrg (gtorse, '01, 

®ie* Stecmfer 15, 1899 



29 



Classes 




Abbott, James Francis, 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 


Greeley % Colo., 


Zoology 


Anderson, Blanche Josephine, 


Oberlin, Ohio, 


History 


A. B, Oberlin Coll., 1890; A. M., Stanford, 1898. 




Anderson, Faith, 


Palo Alto, 


Latin 


A. B., Stanford, 1899. 






Arnold, Ralph, 


Pasadena, 


Geology 


A. B., Stanford, 1899. 






Atkinson, William Sackston, 


Los Gatos, 


Zoology 


A. B., Stanford, 1899. 






Bacon, Dorothy Goodson, 


Palo Alto, 


Botany 


A. B., Stanford, 1899. 






Ball, Winifred, 


Rochester, N. Y, 


Greek 


A B., Cornell Univ., 1891. 






Beach, Wesley Herman, 


Colton, 


Latin 


A. B., Stanford, 1900. 






Berry, Fred Leslie, 


Ogden, Utah, 


Law 


A. B., Stanford, 1899. 






Bethel, Ettilla, 


Henderson, Ky., 


Rom. Lang. 


A. B., Indiana Univ., 1897. 






Bethel, Neva, 


Henderson, Ky., 


Hygiene 


A. B., Indiana Univ., 1898. 






Binkley, Christian Kreider, 


Manheim, Pa., 


English 


Ph. B., Illinois Wesleyan Univ. 


1898; A. B., Stanford, 1899 


. 


Borgman, Helene, 


Yonkers,N. Y., 


Latin 


A. B., VassarColl., 1890. 






Borgquist, Alvin, 


Richfield, Utah, 


Education 


B. S., Univ. of Utah, 1897. 






Briggs, Caroline Elizabeth, 


We st side, 


Mathematics 


A. B., Stanford, 1899. 






Brown, Walter Shirlaw, 


Stockton, 


Education 


A. B., Stanford, 1895. 






Bullock, Newell Harris, 


Pleasant Grove, Utah, 


Education 


A. B., Stanford, 1897. 






Burcham, James Taylor, 


Salem, Or., 


Law 


A. B., Stanford, 1897. 






Burton, Benjamin Butler, 


San Jose, 


Zoology 


Drake University. 






Buss, Hedwig Bertha, 


San Francisco, 


German 


A. B., Stanford, 1899. 







32 



St. Paul, Minn., 
Washington, Mich., 



Cannon, Jennie Vennerstrom, 

Ph. B., Hamline Univ., 1895, 
Cannon, William Austin, 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 
Carlson, Anton Julius, Chicago, III., 

A. B., Augustana Coll., 1898; A. M., 1899. 
Coffin, Bessie Rachel, Boulder, Colo., 

A. B., Stanford, 1898. 
Cory, H., San Jose, 

A. B., Stanford, 1895. 
Cowles, Rheinart P., Los Angeles, 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 
Cummings, Anna Sarah, Marlten, Mass., 

A. B., Colby Univ., 1890 ; A. M., 1893. 
Curry, Jennie Foster, 

Indiana University. 
De Laguna, Bertha, 

A. B., Stanford, 1894. 
Dennen, Corver Atherton, 

Smith College. 
Detrick, Charles Reighley, 

A. B., Harvard Univ., 1891. 
Dibble, Nellie Maria, 

A. B., Stanford, 1898. 



Dixon, James Le Roy, 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 



Palo Alto, 
Oakland, 
Los Angeles, 
Menlo Park, 
Dakota City, Neb., 
Needham, Mass., 



Drawing 

Botany 

Physiology 

German 

English 

Zoology 

History 

Mathematics 

Latin 

English 

Economics 

History 

Classical Philol. 



Parker sburg, IV. V., 

Palo Alto, 

Palo Alto, 

Palo Alto, 

Santa Clara, 

Colorado Springs, Colo., 



Donaghho, John Shape, 

A. B., Marietta Coll., 1889. 
Doughty, Frank, 

A. B., Stanford, 1900. 
Dyer, Susie Louise, 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 
Eaves, Lucile, 

A. B., Stanford, 1894. 
Eberhard, Emilie, 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 
Ehrich, Walter Louis, 

Ph. B., Sheffield Scientific School 
Elmer, Adolph Daniel Edward, Clarkes, Or., 

B. S., Wash. Agr. Coll., 1899. 

Elmore, Jefferson, Palo Alto, 

A. B., and A. M., Stanford, 1895. 
Emery, Ellen Rosalind, Escondido, 

A. B., Univ. of So. Cal., 1893. 
Flint, Maude, Palo Alto, 

A. B., Stanford, 1897 ; A. M., 1898. 
Fraser, Effie, Crowley, La., 

A. B., Waynesburg Coll., 1892. 
Gleason, Charles Bertie, San Jose, 

A. B., Harvard Univ., 1885; A. M., 1886. 
Gleason, Katherine Florence, San Jose, 

A. B., Univ. of Cal., 1891 ; A. M., 1897. 



33 



Economics 

Mathematics 

Physiology 

History 

German 

Geology 

Botany 

Latin 

Botany 

Greek 

Latin 

Latin 

English 



7^ 



Classes 



Storey, Riley Clark, Palo Alto, 

A. B., Univ. of Michigan, 1860. 
Story, Charles Lewis, Dixon, 

A. B., Pacific Meth. Coll., 1897 ; A. B., Stanford, 1898. 
Stowe, Frank Rabineau, 

A. B., Stanford, 1900. 
Swain, Robert Eckles, 



Menlo Park, 
Palo Alio, 
Santa Ana, 
Palo Alto, 
Palo Alto, 
Palo Alto, 
May field, 



A. B., Stanford, 1899. 
Townsend, Mabel Anna, 

A. B., Stanford, 1898. 
Tucker, Adelaide M., 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 
Tucker, Mary Frances, 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 
Tucker, Hannah Adella, 

A. B„ Stanford, 1895. 
Vaughn, Anna Bonfoy, 

B. L., Univ. of Minnesota, 1884. 
Walker, LonCain, Lincoln, Neb., 

Ph. B., Ohio State Univ., 1893 ; A. M., Univ. of Neb., 1896. 
Waters, Lucy Helene, Junction City, Kas., 

B. S., Kansas State Agr. Coll., 1894; A. B., Stanford, 1899 
Webster, David Hutton, National City, 

A. B., Stanford, 1896. 
Wehner, Ida, Evergreen, 

A. B., Stanford, 1899. 
Wight, William Franklin, Chicora, Mich., 

B. S., Michigan Agr. Coll., 1894; A. B„ Stanford, 1899. 
Wilson, Louise Suzanne, San Francisco, 

Ph. B., Univ. of Cal., 1897. 
Wright, Charles Frederick, San Luis Obispo, 

A. B., Stanford, 1896 ; A. M., 1897. 
Wright, William Quinby, San Jose, 

A. B., Stanford, 1900. 
Zahn, Edwin Leonard, San Jose, 

A. B., Ohio WesleyanUniv., 1895 ; A. M., 1897. 



Education 

English 

Electrical Eng. 

Chemistry 

Hygiene 

Physiology 

History 

Latin 

German 

Mathematics 

English 

Economics 

German 

Botany 

English 

Physics 

Geology 

German 







36 




Officers 



FIRST SEMESTER 



President - 
First Vice-President 
Second Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer - 
Serjeant-at-Arms - 
Historian - 
Athletic Manager - 



Executive Committee 



SECOND SEMESTER 



President - 
First Vice-President 
Second Vice-President 
Secretary 
Treasurer - 
Sergeant-at-Arms - 
Historian - 
Athletic Manager - 



Executive Committee 



J. E. Springer 

S. F. Gaches 

C. F. RiddeU 

H. G. Hill 

J. T. Nourse, Jr. 

H. A. Dutton 

Frank Adams 

A. B. Haslacher 

C. T. Hayden 
1 H. W. Edwards 
[ E. S. Page 

L. B. Wickersham 
H. H. Taylor 
S. F. Gaches 
Miss Z. S. Bartruff 
J. T. Nourse, Jr. 
J. E. Springer 
Miss A. G. Fraser 
T. L. McFadden 
H. J. Boyd 
C. E. Hawley 
H. W. Edwards 
E. D. Holly 



Class Tell: Rah! Rah! Ruh! 
Rah! Rah! Ree! 
1900! 
Century! 



37 



THE 



S£/t ionj 



Acworth, Edith Marion, Palo Alto, English 

Adams, Bristow, Washington, D. C, English 

Assistant Editor Sequoia (2); Associate Editor (1), (4); Editor-in-Chief 
(3); Assistant Editor Daily Palo Alto (1); Associate Editor (2), (3); 
Managing Editor (4); Art Editor Stanford "Quad," Vol. VI. (3); 
Member Press Club (2), (3), (4); Secretary-Treasurer (4); Board of 
Directors Encina Club (3); Varsity Track Team (3); Class Council (2); 
Secretary Student Body (4). 

* Anspacher, Philip Baum, San Francisco, History 

Member Leland Debating Society (2), (4); Secretary Chess Club (3). 

Allen, William Fitch, Holland Patent, N. Y., Zoology 

Austin, (Mrs.) Edith P., Palo Alto, German 

Bailey, Alice Ross, Silver City, N. Af., Mathematics 

Member Senior Week Committee (4). 

Bartruff, Zoe Sara, Belief onte, Pa., English 

Class Secretary (4). 

* Beach, Wesley Herman, Cotton, Latin 

Member Euphronia Debating Society (3), (4); Library Assistant (3), 
(4); Gymnasium Assistant (4); Junior Prom. Committee (4). 



Bell, Alberta, Paso Robles, 

Bell, Annie May, Visalia, 

Member Senior Prom. Committee (4). 

Bell, Henry Herman, Eureka, 

2 A B ; 2 r ; Member Geology Club. 

Bell, William Lawrence, Bradford, Pa., 

ATA. 



English 
English 

Geology 

Chemistry 



38 



Biber, Paul E., 
* Boring, Ora, 
Borglum, Theodora Mothe, 
Boston, Walter Morten, 



San Francisco, German 

Palo Alto, Zoology 

Omaha, Neb., English 

Durango, Colo., History 

Boyd, Hugh James, Riverside, Mathematics 

Varsity Track Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Captain (4); Athletic Committee 
(4); Class Council (4); Member Class Plate Committee (4). 

Braden, Frederick Bassett, Los Angeles, Law 

Ben, ONE, 2 2, *A*; Senior Society; Vice-President Class (1); 
Chairman Freshman Glee Committee (1); Member Sophomore Cotillion 
Committee (2); Manager Class Football Team (3): Glee Club (3); 
Class Baseball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Member Athletic Committee (4). 




Brand, Lotte Edith, 

A ♦. 


San Francisco, 


German 


Breen, Eugene 


HoUister, 


Civil Engineering 


♦Brown, JohnC, 

*TA. 


Carthage, Mo., 


Zoology 


Brown, Carl Grover, 


San Francisco, 


History 


* Brunton, Mary Dulley, 


Sao Paulo, Brazil, 


Rom. Lang. 



Associate Editor Stanford " Quad " Vol. V. 
Byrne, Walter Edward, San Bernardino, 

Chandler, Katherine Agnes, San Francisco, 



History 
History 



Member Saturday Night Club (1), (2), (3). (4); President (2); Assistant 
Editor Sequoia (2); Associate Editor (3); Vice-President Intersociety 



Debating League (3). 
Chapin, John Endicott, 
Chappel, Halbert William, 



San Jose, 
Washington, D. C. f 



Chemistry 
Law 



Gymnasium Assistant (3), (4); Member Class Football Team (2), (4); 
Member Senior Farce Committee (4). 

♦Qeaveland, (Mrs.) Agnes Morley, Datil,N. M., Economics 

A*. 

Coblentz, Ethel, Los Angeles, History 

A T; Member Senior Farce Committee (4). 

Coffin, James Gilman, Boulder, Colo., Latin 

Class Baseball Team (3), (4). 

Cook, May L., Sacramento, English 

Cotton, Sarah Elizabeth, Indianapolis, Ind. Botany 



39 



Coverly, John Harvey, Whittier, Law 

Member Euphronia Debating Society (2), (3), (4); Member Executive 
Committee Student Body (3); President Student Body (4); Vice- 
President Students' Guild (4); Secretary Masonic Association (2), (3); 
President University Band (4); Vice-President Class (3); Member Ex- 
ecutive Committee Stanford Gage Club ^3); Member ErskineMoot 



Court (3), (4); Member Class Baseball Team (4); Member Senior 
Finance Committee (4). 

Cubberley, (Mrs.) Helen, Stanford University, German 

KA0. 

Dannals, Marion Emma, San Diego, Mathematics 

Davis, Everly Mahin, San Pedro, English 

Member Alpha Debating Society (1), (2), (3); Vice-President Student 
Body (4); Library Assistant (2), (3); Member Senior Ball Commit- 
tee (4). 

Davis, Olive Percy, Sycamore, English 

Dickson, William Ernest, Eureka, Law 

Member Nestoria Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); President (3); 
Member Intersociety Debating League (2), (3), (4); Vice-President 
Class (3). 

Diggles* Grace Pattison, Palo Alto, History 

Vice-President Students' Guild (3); Member Board of Directors (4); 
Member Senior Week Committee (4). 

Dole, Emily Charlotte, Riverside. German 

Track Captain Women's Athletics (3); Basket-ball Team (2), (3). 

* Doughty, Frank, Palo Alto, Mathematics 

Dunbar, Florence, San Diego, English 

Durfee, (Mrs.) Abbie Birch, Orland, History 

Dutton, Harry A., Elsinore, Botany 

' Vice-President Class (3); Class Baseball Team (4); Chairman Senior 
Prom. Committee (4). 

Earl, Clara Eloise, Napa, History 

A *; Member Senior Ball Committee (4). 
Edwards, Arthur Jordan, Minneapolis, Minn. Physics 

♦ AG; Member Executive Committee Student Body (3); Chairman 
Junior Day Committee (3); Junior Prom. Committee (3); Class Treas- 
urer (2); Assistant Editor Daily Palo Alto (4). 

Edwards, Haven Wilson, San Jose, History 

Egan, Ignatius J., Alameda, Economics 

Emerson, Florence, Palo Alto, Physiology 

Emery, Laura Johnson, Los Angeles, German 

AT. 



Fans, Clifton Maupin, Sacramento, Chemistry 

A T, 2 2; Member Senior Week Committee (4). 

*Flinn, Anna Wyman, Albany \ Or., English 

Flint, E. Royal, Palo Alto, Latin 

Fox, Francis St. J., Red Lodge ', Mont., Economics 

*A9; Member Euphronia Debating Society (3), (4); Member 
Junior Prom. Committee (3); Glee Club (4). 

Fraser, Anna Graeme, San Jose, History 

Alternate Carnot Debating Team (4); Finals Intercollegiate and Car- 
not Debates (3), (4); Associate Editor Stanford "Quad" Vol. VI.; 
Class Historian (4); Class Secretary (3). 

* Fuller, Marion, San Mateo, English 

Gaches, Samuel Francis, La Conner, Wash., Law 

Member University Orchestra (1); Member University Band (1), (2), 
(3); President (3); Vice-President Class (4); Class Football Team (4); 
Second Football Team (3), (4). 

* Gamer, Albert Charles C, Tacoma, Wash., Chemistry 

Member University Band. 

* Gray, Thomas S. , Palo Alto, Economics 

AT. 

Hahn, Otto Henry, San Francisco, Law 

Member Philolexian Debating Society (1), (2), (3); Secretary (3); 
President (3); Varsity Track Team (I); Class President (2); Erskine 
Moot Court (2), (3). 

Harkins, William Draper, Esamdido, Chemistry 

Haslacher, Alfred B. , Oakdale, Economics 

Manager Baseball Team (4): Member Press Club (4); " Plug Ugly " 
(3); Associate Editor Stanford "Quad" Vol. VI.; Assistant Editor Daily 
Palo Alto (2), (3); Assistant Football Manager (3); Treasurer Encina 
Club (2); Class Treasurer (3). 

Hawley, Clarence Edward, Saticoy, Education 

Class Baseball Team (1), (2), (4); Class Council (4); Member Univer- 
sity Orchestra (4); Member Senior Prom. Committee (4). 

* Henry, Bessie Edson, San Jose, English 

A *; Member Senior Farce Committee (4). 
Henry, William Fiske, Dixon, English 

Hill, Howard Gilman, Redlands, Physiology 

* A 6; Class Treasurer (1); Class Secretary (4). 
Hogevoll, Swan Taraldson, Palo Alto, Law 

Holly, Ernest Deforest, Dixon, Economics 

Member Euphronia Debating Society (2), (3), (4); Secretary (3); 
President (4); Secretary Intersociety Debating League (4); Class 
Council (4); Finals Intercollegiate Debate (4). 





Hooper, Kate Alaska, San Bernardino, 

Member Senior Week Committee (4). 
Jarnick, Joseph, Plainfield, Wis., 

♦Joyce, Fred Lawrence, San Francisco, 

Kellogg, George Gibbs, Hoquiam, Wash., 

Ben. 

Lake, Viola May, 

Lanagan, James Francis, 



Santa Cruz, 
Denver, Colo., 



English 

Latin 
Physiology 
Economics 

Botany 
Latin 



2AE; Freshman Glee Committee (1); Sophomore Cotillion Com- 

Tiairman Junior Prom. Committee (3); Member Glee 

(3); Member Mandolin Clubm, (2J, (3), (4); Leader 

Pitcher (3), (4); Manager (3); Class Football Team (1), 



mittee (2); Chairman Junior Prom. Committee (3); Member Glee 
~ib^l),/" - " ' " " " - * "' - - — * " 

ember Senior Ball Committee (4). 



Club 
(4); Basel 



(2), (3); Member Mandolin Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Leader 

ball Pitcher (3), (4); Manager (3); Class Football Team (1), 

2), (3), (4); Class Baseball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Sword and Sandals; 



Law, John Eugene, 

2X, 2 2. 



Pomona, 



Leavitt, Granville Ernest, 

♦Maclean, Donald Gray, 

Maddock, George Frederick, 

Assistant in Electrical Engineering (3), (4). 

McDowell, John Ezra, Ashland, Ohio, 



Yetington, Nev., 
San Francisco, 
Afayficld, 



Law 

Physiology 

German 

Electrical Eng. 

Economics 



♦ A 6; ONE; Assistant to Registrar f2), (3), (4), (5); Member Fresh- 
man Glee Committee (1); Member Sophomore Cotillion Committee 
(2); Secretary of Class (3;; President (3); Member Senior Week Com- 
mittee (4); Member Training-House Committee (5); Member Senior 
Prom. Committee (5). 

*McFadden, Effie B., Oakland, Botany 

McFadden, Thomas Lewis, Placentia, History 

Member Nestoria Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); President (4); 
End Varsity Football Team (4). 

McGeorge, Verne Adrian Eureka, Education 

Member Euphronia Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Secretary (1); 
Historian (4). 

Mclnnis, William Carr, San Francisco, Law 

McKee, Georgia San Jose, Rom. Lang. 

Martin, Clara Louise, Reno, Nev., Physiology 

KKT; Business Manager Women's Athletics (4); Member Senior 
Week Committee (4). 

Meiklejohn, David Forbis, Butte, Mont., Chemistry 

Member Geology Club; Secretary (3); Member Associated Engineers; 
Treasurer (4). 

Meyer, Raymond Daniel, Carbon, Wyo., Civil Eng. 

*2 



Montieth, Andrew Ector, San Francisco, History 

Murphy, Chester Griffin, Salem, Or., Law 

Zt, *A*0NB, 22; Senior Society; Member Freshman Glee Com- 
mittee (1); Member Class Football Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Cap- 




j ^- ri (3), ^_,, __ ^ ,, 

Sophomore Cotillion Committee (2); Member Banjo Club (1), (2), (3); 
Member Athletic Committee (2), (4). 

Nichols, Bernard Charles, Grand Rapids, Mich., Economics 

2X; Member Mandolin Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Member Junior Day 
Committee (3); Member Executive Committee Student Body (4); 
Member Senior Week Committee (4). 

Nourse, John Thomas, Jr., Santa Ana, Law 

Member Euphronia Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Secretary- 
Treasurer (3); President (3); Assistant Editor Daily Palo Alto (2): 
Associate Editor (3); Editor-in-Chief (4); Associate Editor Stanford 
41 Quad" Vol. VI.; Member Press Club (3), (4); Erskine Moot Court 
(Z) t (4); Member Athletic Committee (3); Member Intercollegiate Ath- 
letic Committee (3); Class Treasurer (3), (4); Class Football Team (3), 
(4); Second Varsity Football Team (3), (4); Varsity Track Team (2), 
(3)t (4); Manager Junior Farce (3); Chairman Senior Finance Com- 
mittee (4). 

Ohara, Henlly Shoichi, Chiba-Ken, Japan, Economics 

Assistant Editor Sequoia (4). 

Osborn, Clyde Hull, Denver, Colo., Law 

AT; *A*. 

Page, Ernest Stoddard, Oakland, Law 

KI, 4>A+; Member Philolexian Debating Society (IV (2), (3), (4): 
President (3); Member Erskine Moot Court (2), (3), (4); Class Council 
(1), (4). 

Palmer, John Williams, San Bernardino, Classical Philol. 

Parker, Garth, Salinas, Physiology 

End Varsity Football Team (3), (4), (5); Chairman Senior Ball Com- 
mittee (4). 

Payne, Theodora, San Jose, History 

Peck, Isabel Linton, San Diego, German 

Perry, Frederic Jewell, San Francisco, Economics 

E 2; Member Nestoria Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); President 
(3); Junior Day Committee; Junior Plug Ugly; Vice-President Class (3). 

*Petree, Louis Edward, ' KirksviUe, Mo., Law 

Assistant in Law Library (4). 

Phelps, Bertha Margaret, Los Angeles, Latin 

Member Basket-ball Team (3); Member Senior Ball Committee (4). 
*Poorman, Samuel, Jr., San Francisco, Law 

*3 




Pratt, Elizabeth Adelaide, San Francisco, English 

a*. 

Quayle, Charles, Oakland, Law 

4A$; Member Philolexian Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); Presi- 
dent (3); Finals Intercollegiate Debate (3), (4); Finals Carnot Debate 
(4); President Erskine Moot Court (4); Member Senior Week Com- 
mittee (4). 

Raymond, Irving C, Palo Alto, History 

Reynolds, Marion, Westside, History 

A*. 

Riley, Frank Branch, Portland, Or., Economics 

zt,Z2,eNE,*A*; Member Glee Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Leader and 
President (4); Associate Editor Stanford "Quad" Vol. VI.; Assistant 
Editor Daily Palo Alio (3}. (4): Assistant Editor Sequoia (3), (4); Sword 
and Sandals; President, (3), (4); Chairman Junior Farce Committee (3); 
Senior Theatricals (1), (2), (3), (4); Member Senior Farce Com- 
mittee (4); Thanksgiving Vaudeville (1), (2); "She Stoops to 
Conquer" (1); "Plug Ugly" (3); French Farce (3). 

Roberts, Gilchrist Porter, Stockton, Economics 

Member Senior Ball Committee (4). 
*Roth, Dorothea, Chicago, III. , English 

KA0. 

*Schopbach, Mabel, Pasadena, Latin 

AT. 

Seward, George Lewis, San Francisco, Physiology 

A T A, * T, e N E, Z Z; Senior Society; Member Mandolin Club (1), (2), 
(3); Member Junior Prom. Committee (3). 

Shelly, Helen Hjerleid, San Jose, History 

Member Basket-ball Team (1), (2), (3). 
Shibley, Ernest Harvey, Miller, Mathematics 

Springer, John Elbert, Washington, la., Economics 

Member Euphronia Debating Society (3), (4); Carnot Debate (3), (4); 
Intercollegiate Debate (3), (4); Class President (4); Chairman Class 
Plate Committee (4). 

Stadtmuller, Daniel Ward, San Francisco, Economics 

♦Staley, Arthur, Placentia, English 

Stark, Mollie Pearl, San Jose, Romanic Lang. 

Girls' Mandolin Club (2), (3), (4); Business Manager (3); President (4). 
Stephens, Arthur Harlan, Butte, Mont., Electrical Eng. 

President Associated Engineers (4). 
Stewart, Gwendolyn, Santa Cruz, Economics 

Member Saturday Night Club (2), (3), (4); Secretary-Treasurer (3); 

Executive Committee Intersodety Debating League (4); Associate 

Editor Stanford Alumnus (4). 



♦Stocking, Minnie, 
♦Stowe, Frank Rabineau, 



San Luis Obispo, 
Palo Alto, 



Education 
Electrical Eng. 



Member Electrical Engineering Club (4); Member Chess Club (2), (3); 
Member Associated Engineers (4), (5); Vice-President (5). 



Stowe, John Reynolds, 



Palo Alio, 



Law 



Member Philolexian Debating Society (2), (3); Member Stanford Vol- 
unteers' Association (4). 



Strohn, Clarence Burton, 



Los Angeles, 



History 



SPH; Class Baseball Team (1), (2), (3), (4); Varsity Baseball Team 



r Man 



'Quad 
Senior Farce Committee (4) 



Swett, Helen, 



Martinez, 



Zoology 



Member Saturday Night Club (1), (2), (3), (4); Vice-President (3); 
President (4); Member Girls' Mandolin Club (1), ?2), (3), (4); President 
(2V, Manager (4); Vice-President Intersociety Debating League (4); 
Associate Editor Daily Palo Alto (2): News Editor (3); Managing 
Editor (3); Undergraduate Editor Stanford Alumnus (4). 



Taylor, Henry Huntly, 



San Francisco, 



History 



Member "Plug Ugly" Committee (3); Business Manager Stanford 
"Quad" Vol. VI.; Member Press Club (4); Member Training-House 
Committee (4); Vice-President Class (4) ; Chairman Senior Week Com- 
mittee (4); Member 1900 Finance Committee (4). 

Theobold, Harry Couch, Palo Alto, English 

Member Leland Debating Society (2), (3); Secretary (3). 

Toombs, Bertha C, Modesto, Romanic Lang. 

Member Senior Prom. Committee (4). 

Townsend, Percy Seymour, Palo Alto, Chemistry 

Twieg, William Charles, Cleveland, Ohio, Chemistry 

Victor, Royall Charles, San Bernardino, History 

* A 9, * A *; Member Euphronia Debating Society (1), (2), (3); Member 
Student Body Executive Committee (1); Tennis Manager (2); Treas- 
urer Students' Guild (2); President (3); Associate Editor Daily Palo 
AUo{%)\ Editor-in-Chief (3). 



Waite, Marion Pishon, 



Riverside, 



Electrical Eng. 



+ A0; Member University Band (2), (3), (4); Director (2); Member 
University Orchestra (2), (3), (4); Member Symphony Club. 



Walter, Herbert David, 



San Francisco, 



English 



Alif Ha; Member Press Club (4); Author Prize Football Song (2), (4); 
Assistant Editor Sequoia (3); Associate Editor (4); Board of Managers 
Chaparral (4); Member Thanksgiving Show Committee (4). 



*5 




Wickersham, Lloyd Blauvelt, 



Portland, Or., 



Electrical Eng. 



Member Alpha Debating Society (1), (2), (3); President (3); Member 
Intersociety Debating League (3); Member Electrical Engineering 



Club; Secretary Associated Engineers; Member Executive Committee 
Student Body (3); Member Intercollegiate Debating Committee (4); 
Member Board of Directors Endna Club (4); President Class (4). 

Wiel, Harry L, San Francisco, Physiology 

Member Senior Farce Committee (4). 

Wilson, Ernest, Palo Alio, History 

Member Leland Debating Society (2), (3); Member University Band 
(1), (2), (3), (4); President (2); Manager (4). 

Wilson, Evangeline, Elmira, German 

Member Senior Prom. Committee (4). 
Wilson, Llewellyn Burt, Palo Alto, Law 

Member Euphronia Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); President (3); 

~ *~ Moot Court (4). 



Bench and 
Winn, Ann Bartlett, 
Winn, Lera, 
Wirt, Charlotte, 
White, Hilton Richmond, 



San Diego, 
San Diego, 
Santa Rosa, 
Tacoma, Wash., 



German 

Latin 

German 

Law 



Member Philolexian Debating Society (1), (2), (3), (4); President (4); 
Treasurer (3); Vice-President Class (2); Treasurer (1); Secretary Er- 



skine Moot Court (4). 
♦Wright, William Quinby, 



San Jose, 



Geology 



at. 



*Yost, George Herbert, Arroyo Grande, English 

Member Leland Debating Society (2), (3); Associate Editor Sequoia 
(2), (3), (4). 



* Degrees conferred January, 1900. 








46 



FIRST SEMESTER 

President C. A. CantweU 

Vice-President F. H. Foster 

Secretary Richard Lockey 

Treasurer Eugene Warren 

Football Manager CM. Wardall 

SECOND SEMESTER 

President N. G. Symonds 

Vice-President J. A. Bentley 

Secretary - - - - - - - A. B. Lemmon 

Treasurer F. D. Hamilton 

Historian Miss W. J. Morgan 

Track Manager C. A. CantweU 

Baseball Manager H. J. Edwards 

Sergeant-at-Arms O. B. Coldwell 

Class Yell: Olboopetyl UShoopttyl 
Ba! Da! Da! 

JSaugbty-oiK! JSaugbty-om! 

Rah! Rah! Rah! 



4*7 



THE 



Jujvi O "US 



Acworth, Edith Marion, 


Palo Alio, 


English 


Adams, Frank, 


Wrights, 


Economics 


Alden, Mary Estelle, 


Campbell, 


English 


Alderman, Rupert Lewis, 


Santa Clara, 


History 


Anderson, Malcolm Playfair, 


Menlo Park, 


Zoology 


Atherton, Cecelia Freeman, 


Lakeport, 


History 


Bacher, Bertha Rachel, 


San Jose, 


German 


Bailey, Forrest Cutter, 


San Jose, 


English 


Bailey, Vivian, 


San Francisco, 


Education 


Baird, Alvin Walter, 


Portland, Or., 


Physiology 


*Baird, Burgess C, 


Troy, Ohio, 


Law 


Barber, William Burton, 


Alameda, 


Geology 


Barnard, Maryline E., 


Ventura, 


Physiology 


Barneberg, Grace Elizabeth, 


San Luis Obispo, 


History 


Barnwell, Susie Dale, 


Los Angeles, 


Romanic Lang. 


Bassett, L. E., 


Los Angeles, 


English 


Beckley, Henry Pitman, 


Honolulu, H. I., 


Law 


Bennett, Frank Waite, 


Phoenix, Ariz., 


Law 


Bentley, James Andrew, 


Modesto, 


Physiology 


Borough, Randal William, 


San Francisco, 


Drawing 


Bowman, Larrey MacFarlane, 


Mare Island, 


English 


Bradley, Oliver U., 


Tacoma, Wash., 


Geology 


Bremner, Olney Edwin, 


Yulopa, 


Physiology 


Brickell, Howard, 


San Francisco, 


Law 


Bromfield, Beatrice Mary Ware, 


San Mateo, 


English 


Broughton, Marion Percival, 


Marysville, Kas., 


Physiology 


Brown, Harriet Henrietta, 


Palo Alto, 


Mathematics 


•Died February a, 1900 





*8 



Brown, Joseph Grant, 


Stillman Valley, Iff., 


Physics 


Brown, Leonore Harvey, 


Palo Alio, 


Law 


Brune, Ernest Lewis, 


San Francisco, 


Law 


Bryan, Richard, 


Anacostia, D. C, 


Economics 


Burcham, John Samuel, 


Salem, Or., 


Zoology 


Burnett, William W., 


San Jose, 


Law 


Butterfield, Alice Olivia, 


Wilcox, Ariz,, 


History 


Byxbee, John Fletcher, Jr., 


Palo Alio, 


Geology 


Cantwell, Charles Abraham, 


Tulare, 


Law 


Card, Ernest Mason, 


Tacoma, Wash., 


History 


Castagnetto, George Allen, 


San Francisco, 


Physiology 


Chandler, Mary, 


Dululh, Minn., 


History 


Coldwell, Orion Barber, 


Portland, Or., 


Electrical Eng. 


Chase, Thorington Clark, 


Santa Barbara, 


Chemistry 


Cole, Augusta Marie, 


Gilrqy, 


History 


Cone, Elizabeth Hiett, 


Salinas, 


History 


Cooke, Sorrie Lillian, 


Santa Ana, 


Education 


Coulter, Mabel Annie, 


Salinas, 


English 


Cowdery, Alice May, 


San Francisco, 


English 


Cox, Alvin Joseph, 


College Park, 


Chemistry 


Cranston, William McGregor, 


San Francisco, 


Law 


Crippen, John Herbert, 


Point Lama, 


Law 


Crow, Benjamin Stewart, 


Sanjose, 


Law 


Davis, Rebecca Louise, 


Sycamore, 


History 


Day, Homer Leland, 


San Francisco, 


Physiology 


Day, William Clarence, 


Santa Barbara, 


Economics 


Diviny, Thomas Matthew, 


Sacramento, 


Law 


Doren, Elizabeth Bragdon, 


Dayton, Ohio, 


Economics 


Dellinger, Edna Leland, 


New Whatcom, Wash., 


History 


Dorset, Helen, 


La Crosse, Wis., 


Latin 


Drake, Frederick Henry, 


Portland, Or., 


Law 


Dryer, Katherine, 


Santa Ana, 


German 


Dunbar, Florence, 


San Diego, 


English 


Edwards, Harry James, 


San Diego, 


History 


Ellerbeck, Edyth, 


Salt Lake, Utah, 


English 


Elliot, Malcolm, 


San Francisco, 


Mathematics 


Emerson, George Irving, 


Centerville, 


Electrical Eng. 


English, John Francis, Jr., 


San Francisco, 


Law 


Erb, William Maurice, 


Chemainus, B. C, 


Economics 


Evans, Genevieve V., 


Sanjose, 


Latin 



49 





Everett, Laura Bell, 


Sutter, 


English 


Ferrari, Louis, 


San Francisco, 


Law 


Fisher, Walter Kenrick, 


Washington, D. C, 


Zoology 


Fogg, Frank, 


Tacoma, Wash., 


English 


Foster, Frank H., 


Los Gatos, 


Law 


Foster, Hugh Gwyn, 


Coronado, 


Law 


France, Lucy Mabel, 


Oakland, 


Latin 


Free, Arthur Monroe, 


Mayfield, 


Law 


Friedman, Henry A., 


San Francisco, 


Economics 


Fry, H. Ray, 


San Jose, 


Law 


Gillespie, Claude Bailey, 


Palo Alto, 


Law 


Gilman, Charles Edward, 


Palo Alto, 


Geology 


Gilman, Philip Kingsnorth, 


Palo Alto, 


Physiology 


Givens, John Alfred, 


Blachfoot, Idaho, 


Physiology 


Gray, Ida, 


Suisun, 


Education 


Greene, Mary Jean, 


Santa Cruz, 


Education 


Grigsby, John Livingston, 


Coatsburg, III., 


Law 


Grigsby, Lillian Hardman, 


Tulare, 


English 


Hadden, Mary Anne, 


Oakland, 


Bionomics 


Haehl, Harry Lewis, 


San Francisco, 


Geology 


Hale, Robert Taylor, 


Pasadena, 


Mathematics 


Hall, Laura, 


San Diego, 


History 


Hamilton, Addie Louise, 


HoUister, 


Latin 


Hamilton, Joseph Reuben, 


King City, 


English 


Harkins, Charles Lorin, 


MenloPark, 


Chemistry 


Harkins, Mary Santa Barbara, 


Menlo Park, 


History 


Harlan, Orren Arthur, 


College Park, 


Geology 


Harris, May, 


San Francisco, 


History 


Harris, Rosalie, 


San Francisco, 


English 


Harter, Lloyd Elliott, 


San Jose, 


Economics 


Haskell, Jessie Judson, 


Bradford, Pa., 


History 


Hathorne, Eleanore Hollingsworth, 


Barre, Mass., 


History 


Havens, Harold, 


Oakland, 


Geology 


Heaslip, Mea, 


Los Angeles, 


English 


Herzinger, Leo Agnes, 


Ouray, Colo., 


English 


Hicks, Alden Rhodes, 


ScottvilU, IU., 


I-aw 


Hicks, Martha Elizabeth, 


Sacramento, 


Latin 


Hinman, Frank, 


Portland, Or., 


Physiology 


Holmes, John Elmer, 


Tacoma, Wash., 


Geology 


Hoover, Theodore, 


Palo Alto, 


Geology 



50 



Hopper, Florence, 


Los Angeles, 


Latin 


Hudson, William George, Jr., 


Watsonville, 


Law 


Hidden, William Foster, 


Vancouver, Wash., 


Economics 


Holly, Theodora, 


Woodland, 


Drawing 


Hyde, Mary E. f 


Santa Clara, 


History 


Hyde, James Macdonald, 


Palo Alio, 


Geology 


Hyde, Lillian Seraphine, 


Palo Alto, 


Bionomics 


lbs, Ella, 


San Diego, 


Physiology 


Jackson, Byron Nicholson, 


Wilkesbarre, Pa., 


Geology 


Kalloch, Belle, 


San Francisco, 


English 


Keller, Clara D., 


San Bernardino, 


German 


Kelley, Alice May, 


Palo Alto, 


Physiology 


Kelley, Virginia Mabel, 


Palo Alio, 


Physiology 


King, Mabel L., 


San Luis Obispo, 


Drawing 


Koontz, James Alva, 


Mountain Home, Idaho, 


Mathematics 


Kummer, Clara May, 


San Jose, 


Latin 


Langnecker, Harry Leslie, 


New Brighton, Pa,, 


Physiology 


Lathrop, Helen, 


St. Helena, 


English 


Lathrop, Dora Myrtle, 


HoUister, 


Romanic Lang. 


Lathrop, Winnona, 


HoUister, 


History 


Lemmon, Allen B., 


Santa Rosa, 


Geology 


Lockey, Mary Ishbel, 


Helena, Mont., 


German 


Lockey, Richard, Jr., 


Helena, Mont., 


History 


Mabrey, Eli Nelson, 


Palo Alto, 


Law 


McFadden, Elizabeth, 


Santa Ana, 


Physiology 


Marrack, Cecil Mortimer, 


San Francisco, 


English 


Matthews, Helen Lucy, 


Salem, Or., 


History 


Mayeda, Frank Kinichiro, 


Tokio, Japan, 


Zoology 


Meredith, Mary California, 


San Luis Obispo, 


Latin 


Mitchel, Edgar Lillian, 


Fowler, 


Education 


Miyake, Hanzaburo, 


Okayama, Japan, 


Chemistry 


Moeller, Albert Lucien, 


San Francisco, 


Chemistry 


Montgomery, Dewitt, 


Placentia, 


English 


Moore, Jesse Archibald, 


Los Angeles, 


Chemistry 


Mordecai, George Washington, Jr., 


Madeira, 


Law 


Morgan, Winifred June, 


Oakland, 


Zoology 


Moriarty, Willis Harrison, 


Emlenton, Pa., 


History 


Morris, Earl Leonard, 


Santa Ana, 


German 


Morris, George Carleton, 


Salem, Or., 


Law 


Morris, William Alfred, 


Salem, Or., 


History 



51 




Morrison, Sara Graham, 

Morse, Ada B., 

Morrow, William Carr, 

Moulton, Dudley, 

Moulton, Josephine, 

Moulton, Mary Esther, 

Murgotten, Francis Clark, 

Nicolas, Virginia Noelie, 

North, Edmund David, 

Nutter, Edward Hoyt, 

O'Farrell, Edith, 

Olshausen, Bruno Adolph, 

Osborn, Lucy, 

Page, Clarence Dudley, 

Parkin, William Metcalfe, 

Passmore, Irvin, 

Penhallow, Henry Balch, 

Phelps, Jane Harriet, 

Phillips, Maybelle Aveline, 

Pitcher, Yrene, 

Pitman, Homer Fletcher, 

Pollock, Adelaide Lowry, 

Potter, Eliot Gray, 

Raymond, Elma, 

Rea, Ernest Lloyd, 

Richmond, Frank Adams, 

Ripley, Lila Irene, 

Roesman, Thomas Jefferson, 

Rose, Hugh, 

Roth, Emma Catherine, 

Rounds, Ida May, 

Rowell, Gertrude Frances, 

Rush, Frederick Winn, 

Ruth, Anna Frances, 

Schanck, Francis Raber, 

Schwartzkopf, Rudolph Herrmann, 

Senow, Hachiro, 

Shaw, Bertha Marie, 

Simpson, Mary Sheal, 

Smith, Herman Charles, 



Sharon, Fa., 

Santa Clara, 

Portland, Or., 

Palo Alto, 

Palo Alto, 

Palo Alto, 

San Jose, 

Fullerton, 

Los Angeles, 

Mayjield, 

San Diego, 

Los Angeles, 

Watsonville, 

Oakland, 

Pittsburg, Pa., 

Grampion, Pa., 

San Francisco, 

College Park, 

Ontario, 

Dixon, 

Palo Alto, 

Stockton, 

San Francisco, 

Palo Alto, 

San Jose, 

Redlands, 

San Jose, 

San Jose, 

Denver, Colo., 

Pasadena, 

Alameda, 

Boston, 

Suisun, 

Pomona, 

Elsinore, 

Newark, N.J., 

Sendai, Japan, 

San Francisco, 

Grand Rapids, Mich., 

Portland, Or., 



History 

Romanic Lang. 

History 

Zoology 

English 

Botany 

Classical Philol. 

Romanic Lang. 

Geology 

Geology 

Education 

Chemistry 

English 

Physiology 

Geology 

Latin 

Electrical Eng- 

Drawing 

Latin 

Mathematics 

Physiology 

Physiology 

Chemistry 

History 

Latin 

Bionomics 

English 

Chemistry 

Geology 

German 

History 

Education 

Geology 

Greek 

Mathematics 

Physiology 

Economics 

Romanic Lang. 

English 

Mechanical Eng* 



52 



Sobey, Christobel Rose, 
Sobey, Gifford Lyne, 
Stanford, Mildred, 
Stevens, Frank Asbury, 
Stewart, Arthur Bonbright, 
Strange, Bessie, 
Strout, Ernest Allen, 
Susman, Leo Henry, 
Swindells, Charles Jay, 
Symonds, Nathaniel Gardner, 
Taber, Clara Mabel, 
Talbot, Earle, 
Taylor, Florence, 
Thies, Arno Grote, 
Thompson, Frank Ernest, 
Thorns, Clifford Corlton, 
Thomson, Robert William, 
Townsend, Clarence Robert, 
Truslow, Howard, 
Tsukamoto, Chuzaburo, 
Uri, Sol, 

Viall, Benjamin Thomas, 
Wagner, Juliet Anttoniette, 
Wardall, Clarence Marion, 
Warren, Eugene, 
Weir, Mabel McQueen, 
Welges, Elinore Kathrine, 
West, Horatio Earle, 
White, Joseph Ephriam, 
Whittier, Wilmot Edgar, 
Wilson, Joseph Elmer, 
Wilson, Lida, 

Wilson, Samuel Mountford, 
Wood, Elsie Maude, 
Wright, Fred Hard, 
Yoch, Josephine Rose, 
Yoshioka, Swazo F., 
Youens, Alfred Vincent, 
Zucker, Emmabelle Hudson, 



San Francisco, 
San Francisco, 
Olympia, Wash., 
MonticeUo, III., 
Beaver Falls, Pa., 
Palo Alio, 
Sebastapol, 
San Francisco, 
Tacoma, Wash., 
Los Galos, 
Elko, Nev., 
San Francisco, 
Steubenville, Ohio, 
Denver, Colo., 
Palo Alio, 
Rialto, 

San Francisco, 
Durango, Colo., 
San Francisco, 
Kyoto, Japan, 
San Francisco, 
David City, Neb., 
San Francisco, 
Monrovia, 
Silver City, N. M., 
Boone, la., 
Woodland, 
Pasadena, 
Santa Barbara, 
Riverside, 
Oakland, 
VaUejo, 
San Francisco, 
Palo Alio, 
Palo Alto, 
Santa Ana, 
San Francisco, 
Galveston, Tex., 
Oakland, 



Chemistry 

Physiology 

English 

Economics 

Law 

Chemistry 

Geology 

Law 

Law 

Electrical Eng. 

Mathematics 

Civil Eng. 

Latin 

Geology 

Education 

Geology 

Electrical Eng. 

Mechanical Eng. 

Electrical Eng. 

Electrical Eng. 

Chemistry 

Electrical Eng. 

Latin 

Law 

Law 

Classical Philol. 

Greek 

Mechanical Eng. 

Geology 

Mathematics 

English 

History 

Law 

History 

Electrical Eng. 

Classical Philol. 

Electrical Eng. 

Electrical Eng. 

English 




53 




tamous deeds, NAUGHT-ONE, need 
no acclaim, — 

They're claimed already by undying Fame; 

But still remain a this task for poet's pen, — 

To keep them red-hot in the minds of men; 

And so we*ll tell of heroes and of queens 
Who left Chicago corn and Boston beans, 
Whose thirst far kn&wkdgt led them far from home 
(All innocent of May field's sparkling foam); — 
Who came to Stanford in the early fall, 
" The finest class/' Doc Jordan said, " of all ! " 



S(e*0men 

We rushed the deadly English i b ex, 

That spares for neither knowledge, age, nor sex; 

I c right early fell, — then all in vain 

We looked for other victims to be slain. 

None came as foe, but friendly Charlie Schwartz 

Showed how he bossed old '99's cohorts; 

And so we, too, chose out a ruling gent, 

44 Bud ' ' Havens, to be Freshman president. 



5* 



Then from our ranks eleven men came forth, 

Strong football men, whose valor told their worth; 

Lost naught NAUGHT-ONE ( save once when Naught-Naught won), 

Yet feared we Berkeley's giant Guiberson, 

Until the fateful day when Berkeley came 

And lost, 1 6 to 8, the Freshman game, — 

That glorious day, when Berkeley's chiefest boast A 

Met little "Guiby " Dole, to Berkeley's cost ! 

From deeds of valor let us now digress 

To speak a word about the great Kirmess, — 

The time when " profs " performed in the museum, 

And people flocked from far and near to see 'em, — 

'Tis said the mummies gazed in some surprise 

Upon the London lope of Allardice, 

Till Hudson sent them to their beds again 

With words too mighty for this fragile pen ! 

Ah me ! that one who is of words so chary 

Should waste them on the Hildebrand library ! 

This was the time when Berkeley's yearly fate 

Was cinched again at o to 28, 

When San Francisco knew the Stanford yell 

And loved the color of our Cardinal, — 

Ah, how we cheered old " Pennsylvania " Brooke, 

As our accustomed victory we took ! 

Now all too soon the first semester ended, 
But not till we our Freshman glee attended; 
With joyful hearts we danced the night away, 
Cheered on by many a Sophomoric play; 
Canned curs came all unbidden on the scene, — 
The lights were cut, — we danced by kerosene ! 
They found no way to stop our little fun; 
Poor Nitty-Nits ! they went home one by one ! 



With R. M. Bradley for our president, 
We hurried back to work, with good intent, — 
But soon our queens were hard at basket-ball, 
And baseball claimed our heroes, one and all; 
Which shall be first? — why, basket-ball, I ween, 
Because it's sweetest, — (you know what I mean) ! 




55 





Our girls (God bless 'cm) pltycd the Lowell High, 

The game was simply furious, — O my ! 

No High-School girl could score to save her soul, 

But our Miss Morgan made a dandy goal; 

Then came the class games, and our luck took wings, 

Naught-Naught won 8 to o, — horrid things ! 

Baseball was better, Swindells captained that, 

We won a game whene'er we lifted bat, 

First '99, then Nitty-Nit we beat, 

And then the S. J. Normal School was meat; 

And by that season's play, where'er we go, 

NAUGHT-ONE has won the winner's right, — to crow ! 

In track and field our men worked long and hard, 

In shot put, hammer throw, and hundred yard; 

But spite of all that we could do or know, 

Alas ! the Oakland High School laid us low; 

Not so when off to Reno we went forth 

To show the Sagebrush college boys our worth; 

We won — 'twas but one point, — but still we won, — 

That's one point better far than some have done ! 

Now war's dread summons everywhere was heard, 

And many Stanford heroes bore the sword; 

From NAUGHTY-ONE brave Wrigley and Wardall, 

And Malcolm Elliott faced the Spaniard's ball; 

Chase, Jackson, Dolph, Hicks, Dodd and Turpin, too, — 

Dole, Potter, Fry, and Stewart wore the blue: 

God bless our gallant boys who volunteered, — 

Thank God their fate was better than we feared ! 

Thus we, as Freshmen, in the days of yore, 
Did put to shame the wicked Sophomore ! 

£K>{jpofnorc0 

When we were Soph' mores, 1900 said, 
" Let's get some plugs to put upon our head;" 
With heads well soaked in water many a night 
They donned their little plugs, — a dismal sight ! 
Half- sauer balled, they stood our smiles awhile, 
Then changed their head -gear for a later style ! 

56 




8 



Of course you've heard about our Soph'morc dance, — 

Phil Wilson ran it at a vast expense, 

And many lusty lads and winsome lasses 

There tripped the light fantastic toe, — on passes; 

Sure, — not one could afford to pass or miss it, 

When it took seventy plunks for the deficit ! 

When spring had come, — that time when lovers sigh, - 

Long-legged Lousley round the track did fly, 

And many a handsome NAUGHT-ONE'S buxom calves 

Cavorted o'er the hundred yards and halves; 

At last, off to Ukiah's field we hied 

And came back smiling, — with Ukiah tied ! 

We NAUGHTY-ONES wear diamonds, I am told, — 
So many baseball victories we hold ! 
In '98 three victories we drew, — 
Poor '99, Nit-Nit, and Naughty-Two ! 

Ah, — 'twas this year, upon the baseball field 

That Berkeley thieves our keen-edged broadax stealed ! 

Our Stanford ax, — whose edge, with many a rite, 

Mumblings and mutterings in the dark of night, 

Was consecrated by an English runt 

To bite the Blue and Gold and not go blunt ! 

Our Stanford ax was stolen quite away 

From Billy Erb, just after the last play ! 

In vain we searched the Berkeley campus o'er, — 

In vain we made the x*'s ope their door, — 

Alas ! the Stanford broadax was no more ! 




Then up rose NAUGHTY-ONE in power and might, 

And sent to Berkeley in the dead of night 

Brave Eddie Gilman, Ballantyne and Hall, 

Bowman and Talbot, Fogg and Erb, withal, 

And big " Bud " Havens, keen and strong and tall. 

These, with twelve other men of sterling sense, 

Gently removed the famous Berkeley fence; 

We have it yet, — it soothes our bleeding woe, — 

'Tis an off-fence to them, — but better so ! 



59 





Now 1902, in all their Freshman pride, 

Thought they'd attack us on our weakest ride; 

" Come on," said they, " let's have a joint debate;" 

So we got ready and soon set a date, 

And sweet Will Morris of the clapper tongue, 

With wily Marrack of the leather lung, 

And little English of the ever-young, 

Brought one more victory to NAUGHTY-ONE, 

And cooked the Freshmen's goose, till it was done ! 

So passed our little season Sophomoric, — 
In putting other classes on the por-r-r-k ! 

Junior* 

Our Junior modesty bids us refrain, — 

For self-praise ever gives a Junior, — pain, 

And so we'll let the SPIRIT OF NAUGHT-NAUGHT 

Tell what NAUGHT-ONE, the Junior class, has wrought. 

Spirit of Naught-Naught: 

"First '01 put on plugs, with many a smile, 

And also put it over us a mile, — 

For at their little plugging celebration, 

So keen their stunts, — so sparkling each oration, — 

That we poor ** Nitty-Nits" were "nit" indeed, — 

like dandelions, dead and gone to seed ! 

" And then, by voting in th' Australian way, 
(Which we learned from them and used from that day), 
They chose Nath. Symonds for the Junior chair, — 
An honor which full well he still doth wear. 



" And last, we Nitty- Nits the setting are 

Where NAUGHT-ONE'S diamonds shine near and far ! 

But yesterday, upon the baseball field, 

We swore that this time they should surely yield; 

With wildest joy we saw their batters fan 

And cheered the pitching of our Lanagan; 




to 



We made four runs, — then NAUGHTY-ONE made four,— 

And then Clare Strohn for Naught-Naught made one more; 

Then someone yelled, « Who gets the ball, wins all ! ' 

And NAUGHT-ONE 'rushed' our cohorts for the ball ! 

The fight was fierce, — we could not sneak away; 

A thousand petty tricks we tried to play, — 

Alas,— in vain,— for NAUGHT-ONE won the day ! 

" Excuse me, friends, my foolish tears will flow, — 
I weep for Nitty-Nit, — she is so-o-o s-l-o-w ! 
Ah ! would my college days had but begun 
With glorious, victorious 1901 ! ! !" 

JOSEPH ILMER WILSON. 




61 




Officer* 



FIRST SEMESTER 

President R. S. Fisher 

Vice-President R. H. Black 

Secretary Miss M. E. Rawdon 

Treasurer J. B. Gildersleeve 

Sergeant-at-Arms Edward Berwick, Jr. 

Athletic Manager K. F. Cooper 

Executive Ca^ttee - - - - I?;**' 

I G. W. Dryer 

SECOND SEMESTER 

President F. W. Bancroft 

Vice-President F. H. Boren 

Secretary Percy McDowell 

Treasurer J. B. Gildersleeve 

Sergeant-at-Arms C. T. Stephens 

f R. S. Fisher 
Executive Committee - - - - < A. E. Cooley 

( F. W. Bancroft 



Class Yell: Rickety! Rickety! 
Blab! Boo! (Oab! 
PJaugbty-two! ffaugbty-two! 
Rab! Rab! Rab! 

62 







Officer* 

FIRST SEMESTER 

President L. K. Wisehart 

Vice-President B. E. Nonrse 

Secretary Miss A. E. Arnold 

Treasurer W. E. Billings 

*ff. S. C. H. M. Slemmons 

{H. M. Slemmons 
F. R. Hart 
A. L. Stephens 

SECOND SEMESTER 

President W. W. Copp 

Vice-President W. C. Maloy 

Secretary W. E. Billings 

Treasurer C. E. McFadden 

Track Manager - Paul Parker 

Baseball Manager T. W. Brotherton 



Class Tell: Richedy! Racked?! 
Zip-Boom-Bab! 

ffaugbty-tbrec! ffaugbty-tbm! 
Rab! Rab! Rab! 



* Representative to Student Committee. 



*3 




Commencement, 1899 

FRIDAY, MAY 19th 
8:00 p. m.— Senior Class Reception Encina Hall 

SATURDAY, MAY 20th 

10:00 a. m.~ Faculty-Senior Baseball Game Campus 

8:00 p. m.— Musical Clubs' Concert Chapel 

SUNDAY, MAY 2lst 

11:00 a. m— Baccalaureate Sermon, by Rev. Chas. R. Brown - Assembly Hall 
4:00 p. m.— Ivy Planting All Saints' Church, Palo Alto 

MONDAY, MAY 22* 

Qtm Day Ezefcbcs 

10:30 a. m. In the Chapel 

11.30 a. m.— Dedication '99 Plate Quadrangle 

2:00 p. M.— Senior Extravaganza Assembly Hall 

9:00 p. m — Senior Ball Encina Hall 

TUESDAY, MAY 23d 

11:00 a. m.— Annual Alumni Meeting Chapel 

12:30 p. m.— Alumni Luncheon 

8:00 p. m.— Promenade Concert Quadrangle 

WEDNESDAY, MAY 24th 

10:00 a. m.— Commencement Assembly Hall 

Address by Professor Fernando Sanford 




6* 



QUafanfa in §btanfoib 

& Scmfeftf in Jour £ef * 




BY W. H. IRWIN 

with insertions by R. K. Culver and Larrey Bowman, and songs by Richard Hovey, 
W. H. Irwin, W. A. Irwin and R. K. Culver. 

Corf 

Atalanta Leigh, devoted to athletics, ... Miss Christina Rose 

Jack Blair, devoted to Atalanta, W. M. Erb 

Hattie Blake, a Freshman, .... Miss Emma Belle Zucker 

Clarence Fairchild, also a Freshman, - - - F. B. Riley 

A Gypsy, ------- Miss Elizabeth Lewis 

Jupiter, who conducts Olympus, - - - - R. K. Culver 

Juno, who conducts Jupiter, .... Miss Helen Holmes 

Venus, popular in society, ..... Miss Winifred Morgan 

Mercury, a Freshman, but keen, ----- J. S. Briscoe 

Apollo, who is blase 1 , - - - - - - F. B. Riley 

Mars, - - - - - -A. J. Van Kaathoven 

Neptune, -------- Clare Strohn 

Adderclaws, ------- J. S. Briscoe 

Chorus of Gods, Goddesses, Japs, Co-eds and Quadrangle Cavaliers. 



^mopei* of Scenes 



Act I. — Roble Parlor, afternoon. The Charm. 

Act II.— Quadrangle, afternoon. The Dream. 

Act III. —Quadrangle, night. The Dream continues. 

Act IV.— Roble Parlor, an hour after Act I. The Awakening. 

Stage Manager - - - - - - W. H. Irwin 

Assistant Stage Manager - - - - - - W. M. Erb 

Accompanist ------- Miss May Hurlburt 

Musical Director -------- Mrs. Wright 

Electrician -------- Harry Sladen 

For the benefit of the Engineering majors, the management states that Atalanta 
figures in classical lore as the champion sprinter of Greece and a noted Hellenic 
belle. All of her numerous lovers were required to run a race against her, the 
conditions being that the loser was to die, and the winner was to marry her. She 
was thinning out the athletic population of Greece, when one Hippomenes, with 
the aid of Venus, put up a keen scheme and accomplished a victory by strategy. 



65 



Senior (gaff 




Ralph Arnold 
F. S. Fisher 
Marie Markham 
A. B. West 
H. W. Durrell 
Eunice Hodgson 
F. L. Berry 
Newton Cleaveland, Chairman 



(gaeefiaff Same 



Faculty— 12 



vs. 



Seniors — II 



V. I* Kellog* ) 
J.C. h. Fiah i 


. Pitcher . 


W. C. CrandaU (Capt) 


G. M. Richardson . 


Catcher . 


P. R. Smith, Jr. 


D. S. Jordan 


. PiratBaae 


J. J. A. Van Kaathoven 


Frank Angell (Capt) 


SecondBase 


. R.B.Smith 


V. L Kdlog* 1 
J. CI,. Piah i * 


Third Baae . 


. . A. H. Snaallo 


G. L. Lincoln . 


. Short Stop 


. T. T. C. Gregory 


A, T. Murray . 


X*ft Field . 


R. B. Gilman 


C. H. Man 


. Center Field 


. . I. M. Noble 


B. D. Starbnck . . 


Right Field 


P. I* Berry 






66 



2futnw (pais Qjjep 



CttU of (pfiigger* 



Placb— Where 



Timb— Anytime 



His Most Christian Majesty, Prince 
Guggling Gugulaceous Gastivorous 
Gilman, Kaiser of the Junior Pluggers, 
Defender of Sixty Hours (+)• 

Long-Whiskered Babylonian Mun- 
divagant Zurababul Longusticum 
Wright, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., LL. D., 
P. D. Q., University of Babylon, 
Quinque Milia Annorum Anti-Chris- 
tum. 

Wasp-Waisted Wamble - Cropped 
Wanton Willie Warren, Keeper of 
the Sophomoric Dignity, that was. 

Chronic Effervescent Elucidating 
Emendating English, Keeper of the 
Busted Crown. 

Bold Bad Busted Badgered-Brained 
Bacchanalian Bowman, Custodian to 
the Sweat Band. 

Halo-Headed Hula Beckley, Ha- 
waii's Hottest Hymn, Guardian of the 
Brim. 

Drumbing Dubitative Damaceous 
Droller Drake, Sentinel of the Hat 
Band. 
Herald to the Prince - - Marrack His Earlshiplets - - - Hamilton 

Plug Ugly Sobey Mi Lord .... Wardall 

The Baron - Wilson The Alderman - - - Cantwell 

An Patient Pach—O'— Durham. 

Magistrates, Burghers, Rooters, Blockers, Knockers, Seconds, Matchmakers, 
Queeners, and Flunkers. 

§fcmtt 




The Pluggers 
Keeper of the Sophomoric Dignity that was 

Plug Ugly 

Zurababul Longusticum 
The Prince 
- The Pluggers 
Just Out of Stunts. 
Chorus, Song of a Gondolier (second verse). 
The Court. 

Just One More Stunt. 



Opening Stunt 
Installation of Plug's Court 
Arrival of the Stunt 
The Stunter Arrives 
The Real Stunt 
The Closing Stunt 



Sir Tommy Lipton 
Oom Paul 

Benny Idea Wheeler 
Captain Coghlan 



(patron* 



G. Oliver Iselin 

"Mon Colonel" 

"Alec, the Great" 

"Me und " 



67 




Junior {prom. 

COMMITTBB 

P. K. Gilman, Chairman 
A. B. Stewart 
H. F. Pitman 
G. L. Sobey 
F. H. Foster 
Maryline E. Barnard 
Mary I. Lockey 



1901 junior jfraxtt 

"ALL BUT TWO," or "SEVEN DOBBERS DOWN" 
$ iifrttotPrtBr omo fa Cfrte &U 

BY W MAURICE ERB AND C. MASON BRADLEY 

Assembly Hall, March 29, 1900 

Jlgnoysia 



time— Present 



Place— Stanford 



Act I. Drawing-room, Poole's house, Palo Alto. 
Act II. Scene I. Guy St. Clair's room in Bncina Halt 

Scene II. Stanford Quad, by moonlight 
Act m. Drawing-room, Poole's house, Palo Alto, six months after. 

(gUftotHframoto Qtarsonae 



Senor Ruis de Lopes, a cultured bandit, who loves Helen's money, - P. B. Riley, DO 

Guy St. Clair, who loves Helen Osborn, - - - - - C. A. Kenyon, '08 

Anthony Poole, Helen's uncle, in league with Lopes, • - - J. G. DeForest, '01 

Ole Jingsen, the terrible Swede, a victim of circumstances, - - - - W. M. Brb, '01 

{O. P. Dilldock, Senor Lopez's Lieutenant, - - - -CM. Bradley, '01 
Oscar Beaver, a gentlemanly assassin, ... l. MacP. Bowman, '01 
Dfck Dangers, terror of the trail, C. B. Strobn, '00 
Lon Wisenart, a mean man from Indiana, - • P. H. Wright, '01 

Clarence Hare, who smokes and knows too much, - - - " Rabbit " Warren, '01 

Japanese, Adderson's favorite, • - - - - - G. L. Sobey, '01 

Helen Osborn, an heiress and Stanford girl, ..... Miss C. R. Sobey, *01 

Maud Blake, the indispensable ingenue, Miss B. H. Zucker, '01 

Mrs. Taylor, a chaperon, - Miss C Van V. Rose, '02 

May Field, Miss Bertha Shaw, '01 

Anne Zini, Miss A. Joiner, '08 

Peggy Bebm, Miss Ruth Taylor, '08 

James Jeffries, ......... CM. Marrack, '01 

T. Ireland Sharkey, - Carr Morrow, '01 



8tage Manager— W. M. Brb 

Farce Committee— P. D. Hamilton, Sara G. Morrison, W. M. Brb, K. H. Nutter 

L. MacF. Bowman, Chairman. Leader Orchestra— Miss W. J. Morgan 



68 




Photo by Franklin 



PLUG UGLY 



69 




DCCCflBER 8.1899- 



COMMITTEK 

Amy P. Ferguson 
Edward M. Chadbourne 
Helen D. Munday 
J. Burt Gildersleeve 
Ralph S. Fisher, Chairman 



COMMITTEE 

Marie H. Cochrane 

Ermine Thompson 

Maud Hahn 

T. W. Brotherton, Jr. 

H. F. Bassett 

Al. L. Stephens, Chairman 



ILLI9H 





<R 



l«t 



71 



Htbletics 



Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Rah! Rah! 
STANFORD ! 



Htbletic Committees 



FACULTY 



G. M. Richardson 
J. C. Branner 
G. H. Marx 



V. L. Kellogg 
Dr. T. D. Wood 



STUDENT 



H. J. Boyd, '00 
C B. Strohn, '00 
C G. Murphy, '00 
F. B. Braden, '00 
J. H. Coverley, '00 
E. M. Davis, '00 
Bristow Adams, '00 
A B. Haslacher, '00 



Miss C. L. Martin, '00 
A B. Stewart, '01 
C M. Wardall, '01 
L. E. Harter, '01 
C. A Cantwell, '01 
C W. Sell, '02 
S. P. Hardy, '02 
J. B. Gildereleeve, '02 




74* 





BURR CHAMBBRUN 



V. H. MURPHY 



75 



H Resume of tbe gear's Htbletics 




IS an undertaking of no little difficulty to give 
a brief digest of the noteworthy events of the 
athletic year just gone. Some lover of epi- 
grams has characterized it as an unbroken 
series of defeats. Aside from being unpal- 
atable to a Stanford taste, this statement is not 
strictly true, as the records show that we have 
two victories to our credit in the intercollegiate 
contests of the year. 

Never was a baseball season begun so au- 
spiciously and ended so dismally as that of 1899 
at Stanford. The team was demoralized at the 
outset by the loss of George Beckett, the cap- 
tain and pitcher, thus involving a change of 
leadership and necessitating the development 
of a new pitcher. During the opening days 
of the season the team was without a coach, 
and in spite of the efforts of John Sheehan '95 
and George Borchers, during the closing weeks 
of the practice it seemed impossible to develop sharp team play. In the 
preliminary games against the Fireman's Fund team our men were able to 
carry off only two victories in a series of six games. Against Santa Clara 
College they were even less fortunate and won but a single game. In the 
intercollegiate series California won the championship by defeating our 
team in the first two games with the scores 4 to 1 and 9 to 7. Some of the 
critics of the sport credit Berkeley's victory to good luck, but, to pervert a 
famous saying of a famous warrior, luck is generally on the side of the 
heavier battery and the better team. In the absence of any opportunity 
for personal observation, I feel that I can summarize the baseball situation 
in no better fashion than by quoting the words of the most enthusiastic 
devotee of the games in college. He attributed our defeat to the lack of 
fighting spirit in the team, and the presence among the players of a senti- 
ment that second place was good enough, whether against California or the 
other opponents of the season. 

In field and track sports our record was even less satisfactory. We 
had suffered greatly by the loss of some of our surest point winners of the 
previous year, and the season developed no new men to take their places. 
The redeeming feature of the intercollegiate contest from our point of view 
was the very creditable performance of Smith, Williams and Chadbourne, 
in winning all three places in the half mile and taking first and second in the 
mile. No adverse criticism of the members of the track team as such can 
fairly be made, for they worked earnestly for victory. The fault lies deeper. 
It is in the present policy controlling this branch of sport — a policy that 
overlooks the possibilities of developing the inexperienced men and devotes 
its attention to acquiring preparatory school stars with records. 

77 




The tennis furnished the most satisfactory surprise of the year. With 
the doubles in our favor, Sam Hardy accomplished the unexpected by de- 
feating his brother from Berkeley, thus bringing us our only athletic victory 
of the spring semester, and earning for himself the distinction of having 
saved his college from utter rout. 

In September the football men donned the moleskins and tried their 
best to put a check upon California's triumphal procession. The season 
was one of discouragement from opening to close, so far as the Varsity was 
concerned. The Freshmen, however, showed their good-will by defeating 
the U. C. babies by a score of 6 to 0. This game was one of the most 
interesting and exciting intercollegiate contests ever held between the two 
universities and should be a source of honest pride to every member of '03. 
From the kick-off to the last down, there was no doubt as to the result, and 
no question as to the superiority of our team. The men played a most 
excellent game, were well captained, and out-pointed their rivals in every 
way. 

The Varsity took this showing as a good omen and worked earnestly for 
victory, but without avail. The almost perfect team of California, made up 
of ten veterans of former intercollegiate contests and one other experienced 
player, walked down the field for five touch-downs, which Kaarsberg con- 
verted into as many goals. Unpromising as this record is in the abstract, 
those who followed the season know that the success of the work must be 
measured by the difficulty overcome. Mr. Chamberlin throughout the 
year encountered the most discouraging conditions that ever confronted a 
coach, but he overcame them one by one as no one else could have done. 
To a nucleus of only three old players he added green men, until he put 
upon the field a team that met every onslaught of Berkeley's almost invin- 
cible cohorts as a unit. Chamberlin 1 s work will show even more plainly 
next year, when we shall be able to begin the season with a dozen inter- 
collegiate veterans and a score of well-drilled substitutes. Thus he builded 
better than he knew, and put our football policy on a sound basis for sev- 
eral years to come. He was decidedly the right man in the right place. 

The feature of our present athletic activity most noticeable to one of the 
older men, returning after an absence of three years, is the superior organ- 
ization of the machine with a resultant loss of spontaniety or interested in- 
itiative in the individual participants. Just as no spectator of the practices 
dares to express his approval of a good play in a rousing whoop all his own, 
or give the college slogan without half a dozen yell-leaders to suggest it, 
so, no man of the football squad this year suggested a new play or forma- 
tion to the coach. These examples illustrate what is meant; but whether 
the change be one for the better or for the worse is not for the older man 
to say. He entertains his own private opinion on this point however. 

Now, we should write over the grave of the dead year, "Requiescat in 
pace, " and turn to the future with our new battle cry, " On to 1900 ! " 
Let us hope we may round out the cry by adding the word " Victory " at 
the close of the next year. 

Jack Reynolds, '96. 

78 




H. J. BOYD, 'oo 
Captain 'oo Track Team 



C. 6. MURPHY, 'oo C. B. STROHIf, 'oo 

Captain '99 Football Team Captain 'oo Baseball Team 



S. P. HARDY, '04 

Manager '00 Tennis Team 




t. L. BERRY, '99 

Manager '99 Football Team 



ALFRED HASLACHBR. 00 

Manager 'oo Baseball Team 



C. A. CANTWBLL, 01 
Manager 'oo Track Team 



79 




VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD, '99 



P. K. Oilman 
T. L, McFadden 
F. L. Berry, Mgr. R. F. Crowell 
W. S. Cairns 



W. H. Murphy. Trainer 
Burr Chamberlin, Coach 
K. F. Cooper 
A. H. Rice 



C. B. Raitt W. M. Erb F. H. Boren 

W. E. Hough C. G. Murphy. Capt C E. McFadden S. F. Caches C. E. Oilman E. A. Smith 

A. R. Dole J. A Bentley W. W. Burnett R. B Bidwell Marius John Garth Parker 

Mascot C. T. Hayden H. L. Huston H. S. Lee Win. McCleod. 

R. S. Fisher J. G. D« Forest A,st Tra 



$0 



Varsity faotball, 1899 



RECORD 



March 19, 1892: 
December 17, 1892: 
Thanksgiving, 1893: 
Thanksgiving, 1894: 
Thanksgiving, 1895: 
Thanksgiving, 1896: 
Thanksgiving, 1897: 
Thanksgiving, 1898: 
Thanksgiving, 1899: 



Stanford, 14 ; 
Stanford, 10; 
Stanford, 6 ; 
Stanford, 6 ; 
Stanford, 6 ; 
Stanford, 20 ; 
Stanford, 28; 
Stanford, ; 
Stanford, ; 



University of 
University of 
University of 
University of 
University of 
University of 
University of 
University of 
University of 



California, 10 
California, 10 
California, 6 
California, 
California, 
California, 
California, 
California, 22 
California, 80 



TEAM 



Coach - 
Captain 
Manager 
Left End - 
Left Tackle - 
Left Guard - 
Center - 

Right Guard 

Right Tackle - 
Right End - 

Quarter-back - 

Right Half-back 

Left Half-back 

Full-back - 



Burr Chamberlin 

- C. G. Murphy, '00 
F. L. Berry, '99 

- T. L. McFadden, '00 
W. I. Traeger, KM 

- J. G. DeForest, '01 
H. S. Lee, '08 
C E. Gilman, '01 
W. S. Cairns, '02 
W. W. Burnett, '01 
Garth Parker, '00 
C. G. Murphy, '00 (Captain) 
C B. Raitt, '08 
R. S. Fisher, '02 

E. A. Smith, '08 
W. M. Erb, '00 

F. H. Boren, '02 
F. E. Rodolph, '02 



-{ 



-{ 



SUBSTITUTES 



H. L. Huston, '00 
C. T. Hayden, '00 
R. B. Bidwell, "00 
S. F. Gaches, '00 
J. A. Bentley, '01 
H. P. Beckley, '01 



W. A. Wrigley, '01 
A. R. Dole, '01 
A. H. Rice, '02 
K. F. Cooper, '02 
W. E. Hough, '02 
C. P. Allen, '03 



81 



freebman football 



RECORD 



October 80, 1894: Stanford, '98, ; University of California, '98, 4 
November 2, 1895: Stanford, '99, 0; University of California, '99, 44 
November 7, 1896: Stanford, '00, 14 ; University of California, '00, 4 
October 80, 1897: Stanford, '01, 16; University of California, '01, 8 
October 29, 1898: Stanford, '02, ; University of California, '02, 21 
October 28, 1899: Stanford, '08, 6 ; University of California, '08, 



TEAM 

Captain C. B. Raitt 

Manager CM. Wardall 

T^ftEnH fV.A.Caglieri 

LeftEnd IW. F.Davis 

Left Tackle G E. McFadden 

Left Guard W. I. Traeger 

Center H. S. Lee 

Right Guard W. B. Barnhisd 

Right Tackle R. F. Crowell 

Right End O. H. Luck 

Quarter-back C B. Raitt 

Left Half-back E. A. Smith 

Right Half-back Paul Parker 

Full-back H. L. Roberts 



SUBSTITUTES 

Mariusjohn F. A. Geer 

Chester Naramore Claude Pollard 

C. D. Hauvennan T. P. Willot 

82 








Photo l/> hranklin 




■09 FOOTBALL TEAM 




R. F Crrvdl 


H. L. Roc*m W. B. Barnhttel H S. Lee 


C. M. Wardall. or, M«r 


Oncer Naraan-.ce 


Paul Parker W I. Traeger E- A. Sauth 


M^nirt Joh« 


O. H. Lack 


W. F. Darn C B. Ram. Car*. V. A. Ca^Iien 


C. E. McFaiVlea 



83 




Photo by Franklin 



VARSITY BASEBALL TEAM, *99 



W. C. Crandall 



W. W. Carson 
L. S. Chandler 
H.J. Edwards 



W. T. Young 
H. E. l-oughecd. Cap*- 

J. F. Lanagan. Mgr. 



C.J. Swindells 

C. G. Murphy 



8* 



Varsity Baseball, 1899 



RECORD 



1892— Stanford, 14; U. G, 6 


1896— Stanford, 12; U. C, 8 


Stanford, 9; U. C, 9 


Stanford, 8; U. C, 18 


1898— Stanford, 11 ; U. C, 6 


Stanford, 8; U. C, 8 


Stanford, 10; U. C, 6 


1897— Stanford, 14; U. C, 18 


Stanford, 11; U. C, 4 


Stanford, 11 ; U. C, 15 


1894— Stanford, 15 ; U. C, 11 


Stanford, 10; U. C, 20 


Stanford, 11; U. C, 7 


1898— Stanford, 8 ; U. C, 7 


1895— Stanford, 14; U. C, 5 


Stanford, 12; U. C, 2 


Stanford, 21; U. C, 4 


Stanford, 6; U. C, 5 


1899— Stanford, 1 ; U. C, 4 


Stanford, 7; U. C, 9 



TEAM 

Coach John F. Sheehan, Jr., '96 

_ _. f*G. M. Beckett, '00 

C*** * lH.E.Lougheed, '00 

Manager J. F. Lanagan, '00 

Catcher C. J. Swindells, '01 

Pitcher J. F. Lanagan, '00 

FiretBaSe {w.W V ^%2 

Second Base - - - - C. B. Strohn, '00 

Third Base H. J. Edwards, '01 

Short Stop - - - - H. E. Lougheed, '00 

Left Field W. C Crandall, '99 

Center C.G. Murphy, '00 

Ru^tFWH fW.W. Canon, '02 

^S* Fldd IL. St C Chandler, '00 

SUBSTITUTES 

J. A. Bendey, '01 E. T. Sherer, '02 

C F. Wright, '02 

•Died January 26, 1»9. 

85 



Varsity Crack, 1899 



STANFORD RECORDS 



RVENTS 


RECORD 


HOLDER 


100-yard dash 


9f sees. 


John Brunton, '99 ex. 


220-yard dash 


23} sees. 


( W. A. Knowles, '96 
I J. P. Bernhard, '96 


440-yard dash 


Slfsecs. 


John Brunton, '99 ex. 


880-yard run 


1 min. 59} sees. 


E. B. Copeland, '95 


1-mile run 


4 mins. 36 sees. 


D. E. Brown, '97 


1-mile walk 


7 mins. 25f sees. 


H. R. Timm, '93 


120-yard hurdle 


15} sees. 


E. E. Morgan, '00 ex. 


220-yard hurdle 


26} sees. 


H. B. Reynolds, '96 


Running broad jump 


21 ft. 7 ins. 


M. Johnson, '97 


Running high jump 


5 ft. 9% ins. 


J E. E. Morgan, '00 ex. 
iC.S. Dole, '99 


Pole vault 


10 ft. 11 ins. 


C. S. Dole, '99 


16-lb. shot put 


41 ft. 6 ins. 


R. T. Wilbur, '99 ex. 


16-lb. hammer throw 


132 ft. 


C. M. Fickert, '98 



TEAM 



Coach J. L. Bernard, '96 

Captain E. W. Smith, '99 

Manager R. K. Culver, '99 



Ernest S. Williams, '99 
Everett W. Smith, '99 
Chas. S. Dole, '99 
Bernal M. Hopper, '99 
Richard K. Culver, '99 
Hugh J. Boyd, '00 
Jno. T. Nourse, Jr., '00 
Fayette Birtch, '00 
Robt. N. Diggles, '00 
Bristow Adams, '00 
Lloyd E. Harter, '01 
Frank H. Foster, '01 
Chas. A. Cantwell, '01 
Arthur B. Stewart, '01 
Frank W.Bennett, '01 
Vincent D. Lousley, '01 



Carl G. Morns, '01 
Larrey MacF. Bowman, '01 
Randall W. Borough, '01 
Ernest A. Strout, '01 
Nathaniel G. Symonds, '01 
Edward H. Nutter, '01 
Edward M. Chadbourne, '02 
Arthur H. Rice, '02 
Edward W. Rice, '02 
Herbert C. Jones, '02 
Ralph S. Fisher, '02 
Walter S. Cairns, '02 
Geo. W. Barker, '02 
Edward M. Murphy, '02 
Jno. C. Prall, p. g. 



86 




Ml...... \ r y I tllUHOi 



VARSITY TRACK TEAM, '99 



W. S. Cairns 
B. Adams H. C. Jones L. E. Harter A. B. Stewart 
M. D. Hopper R. K. Culver. Mgr. F. L. Berry. As«. Mgr. A. H. Rice 

G. C. Morris E. S. Williams E. W. Smith. Capt. 



E. M. Murphy L. MacE. Bowman 

C. S. Dole R. S. Eisher E. W. Rice 

C. A. Cantwell F. Birtch F. W. Bennett 

R. N. Diggles E. A. Strout R. W. Borough 



G. W. Barker 



F. H. Foster 



J. C. Prall 



J. T. Nourse. Jr. 



H.J. Boyd 



N. G. Symonds E. M. Chadbourne 



87 




I'Lltitol.^ I .-Uklu 



W TRACK TEAM 



. M. Parkin, Mgr. O. H. Harm C. M. Weathenrax H. W. Hill F. W. Bennett 

C. A. Cantwell N. G. Symonds V. D. Lousley A. B. Stewart 



F. E. Rodolph C. C. Morrii 

F. H. Foster E. A. Strout 



88 



to, «8W 



RcmH C Vktor, % 00 

, Sunod R H*id>% TO 

( Edward A. Spencer, TO 

iv.ii,, \ Fred A. Schneider* *S9 

****** I Samud R Hardy. TO 



INTERCOLLEGIATE TOURNAMENT 

A|«fl2*l,Saa 



Hunt, University of Calnornia, beat Spencer, Stanford, 7-5 % 6-8, 7 9, 7-5 
Samuel Hardy, Stanford, beat Sumner Hardy, University of California, 

5-7, 6-1, 6-2 
Samuel Hardy and Schneider, Stanford, beat Sumner Hardy and Stone, 

University of California, 6-3, 6-3, 2-6, 4-6, 6-3 

Won by Stanford 



Seventh Hnnual Intercollegiate field Day 

Bctkcfcy Ova], April 22, 1899 



BVBNT 


WINNER 


RECORD 


Pon 

s. 


irra 

DC 


Coast 
Intbacol- 

LSOIATB 


AmaiCAit 

COLLMMATB 


100-yard dash 
220-yard dash 
440-yard run 
880-yard run 
Mile run 
Mile walk 
120-yard hurdle 
220-yard hurdle 
Broad jump 
High jump 
Pole vault 
Shot put 
Hammer throw 


Stewart, S. 
Simonds, U. C. 
Squires, U. C 
Williams, S. 
Smith, S. 
Walsh, U. C. 
Bakewell, U. C. 
Bakewell, U. C. 
Hussey, U. C. 
Dole, S. 
Hoffman, U. C. 
Woolsey, U. C. 
Plaw, U. C. 


0:10 2-6 
0:23 4-6 
0:64 
2:06 
4:39 4-6 
7:42 
0:16 1-6 
0:28 2-6 
21 ft 3 in. 
6 ft. 8 in. 
10 ft. 6 in. 
39 ft 10 in. 
133 ft. 


6 
4 

1 
9 
8 

2 
3 
1 
6 
4 
1 



4 

6 
8 

1 
9 
7 
6 
8 
4 
6 
8 
9 


0:10 1-6 
0:231-6 
0:61 
2:00 2-6 
4:38 2-6 
7:26 2-6 
0:16 
0:26 

22 ft. 10 in. 
6 ft. 9# in. 
10 ft. 10 in. 
39 ft. 9 in. 
136 ft. 7J in. 


0:09 4-6 
0:21 1-6 
0:49* 
1:66 4-6 
4:23 2-6 
6:46 2-6 
0:16* 
0:23 3-6 
23 ft. 1H in. 
6 ft. 3 In. 
11 ft. 4H in. 
43 ft. 8 in. 
149 ft. 6 in. 


Total, .... 


43 


74 





89 



Class football Games 



October U, J899 



1900 



VI. 



J90J 



C. T. Hayden Center 

C. G. Brown- > 

H. L. Huston S ~" 



E. H. Nutter 

,- R. guard L E. T. Maples 



S.M.Wilson 

J. G. DeForest-.. 

C. M. Faris 

R. B. Bidwell 

W. W. Burnett-.. 

S. F. Caches 

T. L. McFadden. 



-.L. guard R - W. A. Wrigley 

W .R. tackle L J. A. Bentley 

.JL. tackle R A. R. Dole 



:::!• 



.R. end L. 



IE. 



P. Beckley 
A. Strout 

_ _ ._ tt ';* I ..- L. end R. - N. G. Symonds 

J. T. Nourse, Jr $ J 

C. G. Murphy (Capt.)- -Quarter W. M. Erb (Captain) 

Garth Parker... ) R half L c M Wardall 

J. T. Nourse, Jr $ 

H. W. Chappel L. half R r.R. D. Emerson 

J. F. Lanagan - Full W. M. Parkin 

Score, '00,6; '01 , 



J902 



October 12, S899 



VI. 



J903 



G. G. Gage- Center- Marius John 

John Cone — -R. guard L- W. I. Traeger 

W. S. Cairns ) 

R. V. Ritter. J 

H. O. Webber....) 

G. C. Bowman ...)""" """ 

F. H. Boren L. tackle R C. E. McFadden 

R. D. Frisselle....) 

A. H. Rice J 

C. W. Sell L. end R F. A. Geer 

K. F. Cooper (Captain)— Quarter., 



.-L. guard R- W. B. Barnhisel 



.R. tackle L C. D. Hauverman 



.R. end L W. T. Davis 



(C. B. Raitt (Capt.) 
IE. M. Mui 



Murphy 
W. E. Hough R. half L.. E. A. Smith 

R. S. Fisher L. half R - !*• *- ™" ot w 

(C. P. Allen, Jr, 

F. E. Rodolph -Full Paul Parker 

Score, '02, 11; »03, 

Final score, '00, 6 ; *02, 




90 



Class Baseball Games 

February 27, J899 

1899 v* 1901 

W. C. CrandalL - Captain- H. J. Edwards 

F. L. Berry - Manager - C J. Swindells 

R. E. Smith -Catcher.. C. J. Swindells 

W. C CrandaU Pitcher fFL C Burmi *ter 



f H. C. 1 

(f.w. : 



. Bennett 

W. T. Young- First Base J. A. Bentley j 

P. R. Smith Second Base P. L. Wilson 

I. M. Noble- Third Base - H. J. Edwards j 

T. T. C. Gregory- - Short Stop— T. M. Diviny , 

F. H. Greenebaum ) ^ Ffeld N G Symonds I 

G. T. Forsyth ) 

J. A. Van Kaathoven Center Field - H. P. Beckley 

F. L. Berry - Right Field W. M. Erb I 

Score, '99, 9; '01,11 < 



March 6, J899 

1901 vs. 1902 

H. J. Edwards - Captain- C. F. Wright 

C. J. Swindells Manager - A. D. Geissler 

C. J. Swindells - Catcher G. A. Cressey 

F. W. Bennett Pitcher -.-. W. W. Carson 

J. A. Bentiey First Base - C. E. Waite 

P. L. Wilson Second Base- C. M. Kellogg 

H. J. Edwards Third Base » C. F. Wright 

T. M. Diviny.- Short Stop.- A. D. Geissler 

N.G. Symonds Left Field J. H. Kahn 

H. P. Beckley Center Field...- J. Q. Young 

W. M. Erb- -Right Field W. R. Hamilton 

Score, '01, 12; '02,7 
The final game between '00 and '01, though scheduled, was not played 

91 




Somen's Hthletic Hssociation 



President Mrs. T. A. Storey, '98 

Vice-President Lillian Ray, '97 

Secretary Elizabeth McFadden, '01 

Athletic Manager Clara Martin, '00 



BOARD OF DIRECTORS 

Bertha M. Phelps, '00 
Maryline E. Barnard, '01 
May Hurlburt, '02 
Mary K. Gilman, '08 
Maud March, Faculty 



CHAIRMEN OF COMMITTEES 

Tennis, Frances E. Short, '02 

Track, Emily C. Dole, '00 

Pedestrian, Mrs. T. A. Storey, '99 

Basket-ball, Mrs. T. A. Storey, '99 




92 



66 

QXearere of the Stanford 




Now in the University 



Wm. W. Burnett, '00, football team, '97, '99; captain, '00 

Frank H. Boren, '02, football team, '99 

Hugh J. Boyd, '00, track team, '98 ; captain, '00 

Walter S. Cairns, '02, football team, '99; track team, '99 

Edward M. Chadbourne, '02, track team, '99 

Joseph G. De Forest, '00, football team, '99 

William M. Erb, '01, football team, '99 

Harry J. Edwards, '01, baseball team, '99 

C. Edward Gilman, '01, football team, '99 

Ralph S. Fisher, '02, football team, '99 

Samuel P. Hardy, '02, tennis, '99 

Otto H. Hahn, '00, track team, '98 

Howard S. Lee, '03, football team, '99 

James F. Lanagan, '00, baseball team, '99 

Herbert E. Lougheed, '00, baseball team, '97, '98, '99 ; 
captain, '98, '99 

Vincent D. Lousley, '01, track team, '98 

Chester G. Murphy, '00, football team, '96, '97, '98, '99; 
captain, '99; baseball team, '98, '99; track team, '97 

Thomas L. McFadden, '00, football team, '99 

Garth Parker, '00, football team, '97, '98, '99 

Arthur H. Rice, '02, football team, '98 

Charles H. Raitt, '03, football team, '99 

Frank E. Rodolph, '02, football team, '99 ; track team, '98 

Arthur B. Stewart, '01, track team, 99 

Ernest A. Strout, '01, track team, '99 

Edward A. Smith, '03, football team, '99 

Charles J. Swindells, '01, baseball team, '98, '99 

Clarence A. Strohn, '00, baseball team, '97, '98, '99; cap- 
tain, '00 

William I. Traeger, '03, football team, '99 



93 



fraternities 



Founded at Untversity of New York, 1846 

CfyyUttgoK 

Phi, University of New York 

Zeta, Williams College 

Delta, Rutgers College 

Sigma, University of Pennsylvania 
Chi, Colby University 

Rho, Harvard University 
Tau, Lafayette College Kappa, Tufts College 

Xi, University of Michigan 

Lambda, Bowdoin College 

Beta, University of Virginia 

Psi, Cornell University 

Iota, University of California 
Alpha, Columbia College Theta Xi, University of Toronto 

Alpha Psi, McGill University 

Nu, Case School of Applied Sciences 
Epsilon, Brown University 

Upsilon, University of North Carolina 
Eta, Yale University 

Mu, Leland Stanford Junior University 



Northwestern Association of Zeta Psi, Chicago, 111. 

Capital City Association of Zeta Psi, Washington, D. C. 
Zeta Psi Association, Cleveland, Ohio 
Zeta Psi Club, New York City 

Metropolitan Chapter of Zeta Psi, Philadelphia, Pa. 

New England Association of Zeta Psi, Boston, Mass. 
Pacific Association of Zeta Psi, San Francisco, Cal. 

Color: White 

Yell: Rah! Rah! Zeta! 
Rah, Rah, pet! 
Rah, Rah! Rah, Rah! 
Zeta psi! 

90 



Mu Chapter, Established October 5, 1891 

Stater in f&cuttxit 

John Maxson Stillman, Ph. D. 

Jfotres in (grniwsitofe 

1900 
Chester Griffin Murphy Frank Branch Riley 

1901 
Philip Arthur Wadsworth Henry Norbury Kuechler 

1902 

William Edwin Hough Samuel Percy Llewellyn Hardy 

Fred Earle Naftzger Franklin Allen Leib 

George Guilford Gage 

1903 

Walter Benedictine Barnhisel William Watt 

Roy Chilton Leib Louis Gerlinger, Jr. 

Horace Clarence Hubbard Hubert Harry Hall 



99 



0>0i ©eft* Zfyta 

Founded at Miami University, 1848 

Cfaptex(gott 



Maine Alpha, Colby University 
New Hampshire Alpha, Dartmouth University 
Vermont Alpha, University of Vermont 
husetts/' * — * 



i Alpha, William* College 
Massachusetts Beta, Amherst College 
Rhode Island Alpha, Brown University 
New York Alpha, Cornell University 
New York Beta, Union University 
New York Delta, Columbia University 
Virginia Beta. University of Virginia 
Virginia Gamma, Randolph-Macon College 
Virginia Zeta, Washington and Lee University 
North Carolina Beta, 

University of North Carolina 
Georgia Alpha, University of Georgia 
Georgia Beta, Bmory College 
Georgia Gamma, Mercer University 
Ohio Alpha, Miami University 
Ohio Beta, Ohio Wesleyan University 
Ohio Gamma, Ohio University 
Ohio Zeta, Ohio State University 
Indiana Alpha, Indiana University 
Indiana Beta, Wabash College 
Indiana Gamma, Butler College 
Indiana Delta, Franklin College 
Illinois Alpha, Northwestern University 
Illinois Beta, University of Chicago 
Illinois Delta, Knox College 
Illinois Zeta, Lombard University 
Illinois Bta, University of Illinois 
Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin 
Minnesota Alpha, University of Minnesota 
Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi 
Louisiana Alpha, Tnlane University 
California Alpha, University of California 



New York BpsUon, Syracuse University 
Pennsylvania Alpha, Lafayette College 
Pennsylvania Beta, Pennsylvania College 
Pennsylvania Gamma, 

Washington and JeffersonCoUege 
Pennsylvania Delta, Allegheny College 
Pennsylvania Bpsiton, Dickinson College 
Pennsylvania Zeta, University of Pennsylvania 
Pennsylvania Bta, Lehigh University 
Kentucky Alpha, Centre College 
Kentucky Delta, Central University 
Tennessee Alpha, Vanderbilt University 
Tennessee Beta, University of the South 

Alabama Alpha, University of Alabama 
Alabama Beta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Ohio Bta, Case School of Applied Science 
Ohio Theta, University of Cincinnati 
Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan 

Indiana Bpsilon, Hanover College 
Indiana Zeta, DePauw University 
Indiana Theta, Purdue University 

Iowa Alpha, Iowa Wesleyan University 
Iowa Beta, University of lows 
Missouri Alpha, University of Missouri 
Missouri Beta, Westminster College 
Missouri Gamma, Washington University 
Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas 
Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska 
Texas Beta, University of Texas 
Texas Gamma, Southwestern University 
California Beta, Leland Stanford Jr. University 



^fumniCfttfie 



Boston, Mass. 
Providence, R» I. 
New York, N. Y. 
Baltimore, Md. 
Pittsburg, Pa. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Mobile, Ala. 
New Orleans, La. 
Cincinnati. Ohio 
Akron, Ohio 
Cleveland, Ohio 
Columbus. Ohio • 
Athens, Ohio 

Colons: Axure and Argent 



Philadelphia. Pa. 
Washington, D. C. 
Richmond, Vs. 
Louisville, Ky. 
Nashville, Tenn. 
Detroit. Mich. 
Franklin, Ind. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
Chicago, m. 
Galesburg, HI. 
La Crosse, Wis. 
Milwaukee, Wis. 



Flows* 



Minneapolis and St Paul, Minn. 

Columbus, Ga. 

Atlanta, Ga. 

Macon, Ga. 

Montgomery, Ala. 

Selma, Ala. 

Kansas City, Ma 

St. Louis, Mo. 

Denver. Cola 

Salt Lake City, Utah 

San Francisco. Cal. 

Los Angeles, CaL 

Spokane, Wash. 

: White Carnation 



YtU: Rah! Rah! Rah! 
phi! Kci! H! 
phi! Delta! Cbeta! 
Rah! Rah! Rah! 



100 



g>(K ©eOa Zfyta 



California Beta Chapter, Established October 21, 1891 

ffatres in facuttxit 

Leander Miller Hoskins, M. S., C. E. 
Vernon Lyman Kellogg, M. S. 
David Ellsworth Spencer, A. M. 
Ellwood P. Cubberley, A. B. 
Harold Heath, A. B. 

ftatres in Qrdixreit&tt 



John Ezra McDowell 
Francis St. Joseph Fox 
Howard Gilman Hill 



William Clarence Day 
Neal Keely Traylor 

Percy McDowell 
Ralph Dennison Frisselle 
John Everett Johnson 
Charles Edgar Waite 
•Guy Chapin Bowman 

Edward Irving Frisselle 
Samuel Parker Frisselle 
Porter Emerson Lamb. 



1900 



1901 



1902 



1903 



Royall Charles Victor 
Marion Pishon Waite 
Arthur Jordan Edwards 



Edward Thompson Maples 



Charles Mitchell Kellogg 
Howard Griffith Stevenson 
Roy Edwin Schulz 
George Charles Dennis 



Edgar Augustus Behlow 
Theodore Willard Brotherton 



♦Absent on leave. 



103 



0>$i %a (pet 



Founded at Washington and Jefferson College, 1852 



$cft«e Cfapttvs 



Pennsylvania Alpha, 

Washington and Jefferson College 
Pennsylvania Beta, Allegheny College 
Pennsylvania Gamma, Bucknell University 
Pennsylvania Bpeilon, Pennsylvania College 
Pennsylvania Zeta, Dickinson CoUege 
Pennsylvania Bta, 

Franklin and Marshall College 
Pennsylvania Theta, Lafayette College 
Pennsylvania Kappa, Swarthmore College 
PenniylTania IoU, University of Pennsylvania 
New York Alpha, Cornell University 
New York Beta, Syracuse University 
New York Gamma, Columbia University 
New York Bpeilon, Colgate University 
New York Zeta, Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute 
Massachusetts Alpha, Amherst College 
New Hampshire Alpha, Dartmouth College 
Virginia Alpha, University of Virginia 
Virginia Beta, Washington and Lee University 
Virginia Gamma, Hampden-Sidney College 



West Virginia Alpha, 

University of West Virginia 
Maryland Alpha, Johns Hopkins University 
Mississippi Alpha, University of Mississippi 
Ohio Alpha, Ohio Wesleyan University 
Ohio Beta, Wittenberg College 
Ohio Delta, Ohio State University 
Indiana Alpha, DePauw University 
Indiana Beta, Indiana State University 
Indiana Gamma, Wabash College 
Illinois Alpha, Northwester n University 
Illinois Beta, University of Chicago 
Michigan Alpha, University of Michigan 
Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wisconsin 
Wisconsin Gamma, Beloit College 
Iowa Alpha, University of Iowa 
Minnesota Beta, University of Minnesota 
Kansas Alpha, University of Kansas 
Nebraska Alpha, University of Nebraska 
California Beta, Iceland Stanford Jr. University 
California Gamma, University of California 



$fttmni QMoeioiions 



New York 




BucyTUS 


Washington 


Denver 


Chicago 


Philadelphia 


Springfield, Ohio 


Twin City 


Cleveland 


Louisville, Ky. 


Portland 


Bufflklo 


Maryland 


Indiana 


San Prandsco 


Pittsburg 


Los Angeles 


Columbus 


MeadviUe 


Anderson, Ind. 


Kansas City 


Newark 


Salt Lake City 



CoLoma: Pink and Lavender 



Fix>wn: Sweet Pea 



Yell: IMgh! IMgh! IMgh! phi Kappa psi! 
Live ever, die never I 
phi Kappa psi! 

104* 







Inif.4, i-hno 



California Beta Chapter, Established November 10, 1891 



fratres in Qrdixxeit&tt 

1900 



Carl Grover Brown 



Howard Brickell 



Frank E. Rodolph 



Harry Lyman Roberts 
Jesse D. Can- 
Charles Arthur Kenyon 
Hugh Huddleston Owens 



I90S 



J902 



J903 



Ralph Huntington McKelvey 



Orville Charles Pratt 



Edmund T. Farnum 



Royal Franklin Crowell 
Edward Spencer 
Louis Dougherty 
Curtis Tutde Forrest 



107 



Founded at Virginia Military Institute, 1864 



Bete, University of Virginia 

Delta, University of South Carolina 

Zeta, Central University 

Bpsilon, Bethany College 

Bta, Mercer University 

Theta, University of Alabama 

Kappa, North Georgia A. and M. College 

Lambda, Washington and Lee Univertity 

Ma, University of Georgia 

Nu, University of Kansas 

Xi, Kmory College 

Omlcron, Bethel College 

Pi, Lehigh University 

Rho, Missouri State University 

Sigma, VanderbUt University 

Upaflon, University of Texas 

Phi, Louisiana State University 



Pal, University of North Carolina 

Beta Beta, DePaaw University 

Beta Bta, University of Indiana 

Beta Zeta, Purdue University 

Beta Theta, University of Iowa 

Beta Nu, Ohio State University 

Beta Rho, University of Pennsylvania 

Beta Xi, Wm. Jewell College 

Beta Omicron, University of the South 

Beta Sigma, University of Vermont 

Beta Chi, Stanford University 

Beta Pal, University of California 

Gamma Alpha, Georgia School of Technology 

Gamma Beta, Northwestern University 

Gamma Gamma, Albion College 

Gamma Chi, University of Washington 

Delta Theta, Lombard University 



CoLOfta : Black, White and Gold 
PftATHUfiTY Frown* : The White Rose 



®.ftmttti Drgftfti^d-ifoiui 



Texas Alumni Association, Dallas, Texas 
Louisiana Alumni Association, Baton Rouge, La. 
Iowa Alumni Association, Belle Plains, la. 
Wisconsin Alumni Association, Brookfield, Wis. 
New York Alumni Association, New York City 
Georgia Alumni Chapter, Athena, Ga. 
Atlanta Alumni Chapter, Atlanta, Ga. 
Indiana Alumni Association, Greencastle, Ind. 
Kansas City Alumni Chapter, Kansas City, Mo. 
Birmingham Alumni Chapter, Bessemer, Ala. 
California Alumni Association, San Francisco, Cal. 



Y'U: Rah! Rab! Rub! 
L, 8. x ai 
Beta CM Chapter! 
Sigma ffu! 



108 




c *-t -<-'•' 



£i$ma (flu 



Beta Chi Chapter, Established 1891 

Jrdfres in QXrdme&xtt 

1900 
Ignatius J. Egan 



1901 



Hugh Gwyn Foster 
William Joseph Whitmire 
Robert Taylor Hale 
Frank Fogg 

George Albert Cressy 
Edward Merriam Chadbourne 
Charles Nicholas Bonnemort 

George W. Sohns 
Harvey Fish Bassett 
William Gentry Morrison 
Edward Fogg 
George Thomas Gale 



1902 



1903 



Ernest Louis Brune 
Eugene Warren 
Harold Havens 
Henry Pitman Beckley 

Charles Comstock Bishop 
Philip J. Noteware 



Howard Shields Lee 
Frederick Asahel Geer 
Harry Lee Morrison 
Albert Potts Hill Hudson 
Edward Augustus Smith 



Special 
Robert M. Loeser 



in 



$t£nta €0i 



Founded at Miami University, 1865 



Cfapttx QRoff 



Alpha, Miami Unhreraity 

Beta, Unhreraity of Wooater 

Gamma, Ohio Wealeyan Unhreraity 

BpaUon, Cotnmbiaii Unhreraity 

Zeta, Waahington and Lee Uul t eiaity 

Bta, Unhrerairyof Misaiaaippi 

Theta, Pennayhrania College 

Kappa, BockneU Unhreraity 

Lambda, Indiana Unhreraity 

Mu, Deniaon Unhreraity 

XI, DePanw Unhreraity 

Omkron, Dfckmaon College 

Rho, Butler Unhreraity 

Tan, Roanoke College 

Chi, Hanover College 

Pai, Unhreraity of Virginia 

Omega, Northweatern Uuiveiaity 

Alpha Alpha, Hobart College 

Gamma Gamma, Randolph- Macon College 

Delta Delta, Purdue Unhreraity 

Zeta Zeta, Centre College 

Zeta Pal, Unhreraity of Cincinnati 

Theta Theta, Unhreraity of Michigan 

Eta Bta, Dartmouth College 

Kappa Kappa, Unhreraity of miaoia 

Lambda lambda, Kentucky State College 



Mu Mn, Weat Virginia Unhreraity 

Nu Nu, Columbia Unhreraity 

XI Xi, Unhreraity of State of Miatouri 

Omlcron Omicron, Unhreraity of Chicago 

Sigma Sigma, Hampden-Sidney College 

Phi Phi, Uuiveiaity of Pennayhrania 

Alpha Beta, Unhreraity of California 

Alpha Gamma, Ohio State Unhreraity 

Alpha BpaUon, Unhreraity of Mebraaka 

Alpha Zeta, Beloit College 

Alpha Them, Maaa. Inatitute of Technology 

Alpha Iota, lHinoia Wealeyan Unhreraity 

Alpha Lambda, Unhreraity of Wiaconain 

Alpha Mu, Unhreraity of Texaa 

Alpha XI, Unhreraity of Kanaaa 

Alpha Omicron, Tnlane Unhreraity 

Alpha Pi, Albion College 

Alpha Rho, Lehigh Unhreraity 

Alpha Sigma, U uh r eialty of Mmneao ta 

Alpha Tan, Unhreraity of North Carolina 

Alpha UpaOon, Unhreraity of 8a California 

Alpha Phi, Cornell Unhreraity 

Alpha Chi, Pennayhrania State College 

Alpha Pai, Vanderbilt Unhreraity 

Alpha Omega, Leland Stanford Jr. Unhreraity 



grfttltttti ^MOCidtiottB 



New York 
Philadelphia 



Chicago 
Naafaville 



New Orleans 



112 



Alpha Omega Chapter, Established December 19, 1891 

Jfafres in f&cufoxtt 

Walter Edwin Winship, Ph. D. Charles Reynolds Brown, A. B. 

Jtofres in QXnimtibxtt 

1900 

John Eugene Law 



Bernard Charles Nichols 
Horace Wilder Joss 

John Alford Givens 
Frank Waite Bennett 
Edward Briggs Partridge 

Alexander Griffith Page 



William Lawrence Ban- 
Joseph Adams Miller 
George Hiram Lutgerding 



1901 



1902 



1903 



Homer Fletcher Pitman 
John Francis Cowan 



Elbert King Potter 



Raymond Worthington Rossiter 
Daniel Walcott Raymond 



115 



griyna Qfyfyx fysitom 

Founded at the University of Alabama, 1856 



Cfatfer (goff 



Boston University, Massachusetts Beta Upsilon 
Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 

Massachusetts Iota Tan 

Cornell University, New York Alpha 
Colombia University, New York Mu 
St. Stephen's College, New York Sigma Phi 
Allegheny College, Pennsylvania Omega 

University of Virginia, Virginia Omicron 
Washington and Lee University, 

Virginia Sigma 
University of North Carolina, North Carolina XI 
Davidson College, North Carolina Theta 

University of Michigan, Michigan Iota Beta 
Adrian College, Michigan Alpha 
Mount Union College, Ohio Sigma 
Ohio Wesleyan University, Ohio Delta 
University of Cincinnati, Ohio Bpsilon 

Central University, Kentucky Kappa 
Bethel College, Kentucky Iota 
Southwestern Presbyterian University, 

Tennessee Zeta 
Cumberland University, Tennessee Lambda 
Vanderbilt University, Tennessee Nu 
Alabama A. and M. College, Alabama Alpha Mu 

University of Missouri, Missouri Alpha 
University of Nebraska, Nebraska Lambda Pi 

University of Arkansas, 

Arkansas Alpha Upsilon 
University of Colorado. Colorado Chi 
University of California, California Beta 

Louisiana State University, Louisiana Bpsilon 
Tulane University, Louisiana Tan Upsilon 



Harvard University, Massachusetts Gamma 
Worcester Polytechnic Institute, 

Massachusetts Delta 

Dickinson College, Pennsylvania Sigma Phi 
Pennsylvania State College, 

Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta 
Bucknell University, Pennsylvania Zeta 

Watford College, South Carolina Gamma 
University of Georgia, Georgia Beta 
Mercer University, Georgia Psi 
Bmory College, Georgia Bpsilon 
Georgia School of Technology, Georgia Phi 

Ohio State University. Ohio Theta 
Franklin College, Indiana Alpha 
Purdue University, Indiana Beta 
Northwestern University, Illinois Psi Omega 
University of Illinois, Illinois Beta 

University of Tennessee, Tennessee Kappa 
University of the South, Tennessee Omega 
Southwestern Baptist University. 

Tennessee Bta 
University of Alabama, Alabama Mu 
Southern University, Alabama Iota 



Washington University, Missouri Beta 



Denver University, Colorado Zeta 
Leland Stanford Junior Universif 



CaQfornl 



ia Alpha 



University of Mississippi, Mississippi Gamma 
University of Texas, Texas Rho 



gitimiti gAMCiftfions 

New York City Savannah. Oa. 

Chicago Pittsburgh, Pa. 

** Augusta, Ga. 

Alliance, Ohio 
Chattanooga, Tenn. 

gtAit $*0OCi4ffott0 

Ohio 
Colors : Royal Purple and Old Gold 



Atlanta, Ga. 
Cincinnati, Ohio 



South Carolina 



Kansas City, Mo. 
Jackson, Miss. 
Cleveland, Ohio 
Detroit, Mich. 
New Orleans, La. 



Colorado 



Tell: phi Hlpha! Hlfcazce! 
phi Hlpha! Hlfcazon! 
Sigma Hlpha! Sigma Hlpha! 
Sigma Hlpha 6psf Ion. 



116 



§bi$ma QXfyfa gpetfon 

California Alpha Chapter, Established March 5, 1892 



frdfres 



in QXnimrit&U 

1900 



James Francis Lanagan 



Hugh Rose 

William Metcalf Parkin 



Frederick Wolcott Bancroft 
Charles Thomas Stephens 
Joseph Augustus Schaefer 

Charles Partridge Allen, Jr. 
Joseph Wade Alston 
Richard Emerson Warfield 
Harry Dravo Parkin 

Henry Erskin Campbell 
Harry Hepburn Wilkens 



1901 



1902 



1903 



O t- «- 

opccuus 



Henry Herman Bell 



Arthur Bonbright Stewart 



Charles Walter Sell 
Harry Avery Campbell 
Cyrus Lincoln Merriam 

Preston B. Plumb 
Roy James Keith 
Edward Irving Thayer 



Charles Willard Clapp 



119 



©eft* Zau ©c&> 

Founded at Bethany College, 1860 



Cfapter (goff 



T«ambda, VanderWlt University 
Pi, University of Mississippi 
Phi, Washington and J*ee University 
Beta XI, Tulane University 

Omkron, University of Iowa 
Beta Gamma, University of Wisconsin 
BcU Bta, University of Minnesota 
Beta Kappa, University of Colorado 
Beta PI, Northwestern University 

Beta, Ohio University 
Delta, University of Michigan 
KpaUon, Albion College 
Zeta, Adelbert College 
Kappa, Hliladale College 
Mo, Ohio Wesleyan University 

Alpha, Allegheny College 
Gamma, Washington and Jefferson College 
Rho, Stevens Institute of Technology 
TJpaUon, Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute 
Omega, University of Pennsylvania 



Beta Bpsilon, Bmory College 

Beta Theta, University of the Booth 

Beta Iota, University of Virginia 

Beta Rho, Iceland Stanford Junior University 
Beta Tau, University of Nebraska 
Beta UpaUon, University of Illinois 
Beta Omega, University of California 
Gamma Alpha, University of Chicago 

Chi, Kenyon College 
Beta Alpha, Indiana University 
Beta Beta, DePauw University 
Bete Zeta, Butler College 
Beta Phi, Ohio State University 
Beta Psi, Wabash College 

Beta lambda, X*high University 

Beta Mu, Tufts College 

Beta No, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

Beta Ornkron, Cornell University 

Beta Chi, Brown University 



&fttmni $00odAnons 



New York, New York, N. T. 
Chicago, Chicago, HI. 
Nashville, Nashville, Tenn. 
Twin City, Minneapolis, Minn. 
Pittsburg, Pittsburg, Pa. 
Nebraska, I4ncoln, Neb. 
San Francisco, San Francisco, Cal. 
Milwaukee, Milwaukee, Wis. 



Philadelphia, Philadelphia, Pa. 
Cleveland, Cleveland, Ohio 
Detroit, Detroit, Mich. 
Grand Rapids, Grand Rapids, Mich. 
New Orleans, New Orleans, La. 
New Bngland, Portsmouth, N. H. 
Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. 



120 



*J*. 




©eft* fcm ©effa 

Beta Rho Chapter, Established 

Stakes in Qtotitfcreifafe 

George Burrows Taylor, '98 Victor Albert Johnson 

Carl Emil Knecht, '99 

1900 

William Lawrence Bell Harold Woodman Durrdl 

George Lewis Seward 

I90f 

Eliot Grey Potter Joseph Ephram White 

Charles Edmund Holbrook 

1902 

Harold Hope Doeg George James Kadderly 

Reginald Goodwin Fernald Harold Richard Mann, Jr. 

John Defrees Reed 

J903 
Charles Maynard Richards 



123 



qgfefo Z$da $i 



Founded at Miami University, 1889 



Cfatfe* (Boff 



Bta, Harvard University 

Upsilon, Boston University 

Beta Iota, Amherst College 

Mn Bpsilon, Wesleyan University 

Beta Gamma* Rutgers University 

Sigma, Stevens Institute of Technology 

Beta Theta. Colgate University 

Alpha Alpha, Colombia College 

Gamma, Washington and Jefferson College 

Phi, University of Pennsylvania 

Alpha Chi, Johns Hopkins University 

Beta Chi, Lehigh University 

Bta Beta, University of North Carolina 

Phi Alpha, Davidson College 

Bpsilon, Centre College 

Beta Lambda, VanderbUt University 

Alpha, Miami University 

Beta Kappa, Ohio University 

Theta, Ohio Wealeyan University 

Alpha Bta, Denison University 

Beta Alpha, Kenyon College 

Delta, DePanw University 

Lambda, University of Michigan 

Iota, Hanover College' 

Chi, Beloit College 

Lambda Xho, University of Chicago 

Alpha Pi, University of Wisconsin 

Beta Pi, University of Minnesota 

Alpha Nn, University of Kansas 

Alpha Zeta, Denver University 

Zeta Phi, University of Missouri 

Counts : Pink and Blue 



Kappa, Brown University 

Beta Bta, Maine State College 

Alpha Omega, Dartmouth College 

Phi Chi, Tale University 

Beta Delta, Cornell University 

Beta Zeta, St. Lawrence University 

Nn, Union College 

Beta Bpsilon, Syracuse University 

Psi, Bethany College 

Alpha Sigma, Dickinson College 

Alpha Upsilon, Pennsylvania State College 

Zeta, Hampden-Sidney College 

Omkron, University of Virginia 

Beta Beta, University of Mississippi 

Beta Omicron, University of Texas 

Beta Nu, University of Cincinnati 

Beta, Western Reserve University 

Alpha Gamma, Wittenberg College 

Alpha Lambda, Wooster University 

Theta Delta, Ohio State University 

Pi, Indiana University 

Tan, Wabash College 

Alpha Xi, Knox College 

Alpha Beta. University of Iowa 

Alpha Bpsilon, Iowa Wealeyan University 

Rho, Northwestern University 

Alpha Delta, Westminster College 

Omega, University of California 

Alpha Tau, University of Nebraska 

Lambda Sigma, Leland Stanford Jr. University 



Flows* : The Rose 



Y<U: pbi,Kaf,pbi! 
Beta, Cbcta, pi! 
Hlpba, Omega, 
Lambda, Cheta! 
Beta, Cbcta, pi! 



W 



Lambda Sigma Chapter, Established 1895 

fr&ttu in Jocuftdte 



James Perrin Smith, Ph. D. 



John Flesher Newsom, A. M. 



fr&ttu in Qnimdt&U 



Fred Bassett Braden 



Richard Lockey, Jr. 
Francis Addison Corbusier 



Earl Hamaker Knepper 
Lawrence Lawson 
Roy Valentine Reppy 
Lynne Fox Clinton 

Calvert Arthur Phillips 
Domingo Lyle Ghirardelli 
Arch Perrin 
Malcolm Sober Gilchrist 



1900 
1901 

1902 



1903 



George Gibbs Kellogg 



Willis Barnum Hays 
Alfred Rowell Dole 



Arthur Hyde Rice 
William Almon Wood 
Frank R. Wheeler 



James Seaman King 
Norman Eliot Dole 
Hugh Macqueen Street 



127 



C0t tftet 

Founded at Union College, 1841 

Ctoptot (goff 

Pi, Union College 

Theta, Williams College 

Mu, Middlebury College 

Alpha, Wesleyan University 

Phi, Hamilton College 

Epsilon, University of Michigan 

Chi, Amherst College 

Psi, Cornell University 

Tau, Wofford College 

Nu, University of Minnesota 

Iota, University of Wisconsin 
Rho, Rutgers College 

Xi, Stevens Institute of Technology 

Alpha Delta, University of Georgia 
Beta Delta, Lehigh University 

Gamma Delta, Leland Stanford Junior University 
Delta Delta, University of California 

Epsilon Delta, University of Chicago 



128 



C0t (pet 



Alpha Gamma Delta, Established April 24, 1895 



fnxttu in Q^itfttrflttafe 



J901 



Walter Kempster Gray 
William Carr Morrow 



Don Pierce Rea 
Nathan Decker 
Howard Brookes Sharpe 



1903 



Samuel Mountford Wilson 
Frederick Henry Drake 

Charles Warren Davis 
Frank Gray Sharratt 



131 



©eft* (Olpeteon 

Founded at Williams College, 1884 

Williams, Williams College 

Union, Union College 

Hamilton, Hamilton College 

Amherst, Amherst College 

Adelbert, Adelbert College 

Colby, Colby University 

Rochester, University of Rochester 

Middlebury, Middlebury College 

Rutgers, Rutgers College Bowdoin, Bowdoin College 

Brown, Brown University 

Colgate, Colgate University 

New York, University of the City of New York 

Cornell, Cornell University 

Marietta, Marietta College 

Syracuse, University of Syracuse 

Michigan, University of Michigan 

Northwestern, Northwestern University 
Harvard, Harvard University 

Wisconsin, University of Wisconsin 

Lafayette, Lafayette College 

Columbia, Columbia University 

Lehigh, Lehigh University 

Tufts, Tufts College 

DePauw, DePauw University 

Pennsylvania, University of Pennsylvania 

Minnesota, University of Minnesota 

Technology, Massachusetts Institute of Technology 
Swarthmore, Swarthmore College 

Stanford, Leland Stanford Junior University 
California, University of California 

McGill, McGill University, Montreal 

Nebraska, University of Nebraska 

Toronto, University of Toronto 

132 



Stanford Chapter, Established March 13, 1896 



ftattu in J&atffafe 



David Starr Jordan, LL. D. 
John Henry Comstock, B. S. 
Arthur Bridgman Clark, M. A. 
Guido Hugo Marx, M. E. 
Charles Ross Lewers, A. B. 



Tol 

Wi 



bhn Casper Branner, Ph. D. 

Villiam Russell Dudley, M. S. 
James Owen Griffin 
George Archibald Clark, B. L. 
Morton Arnold Aldrich, Ph. D. 



ftattu in (^nimslfafe 



James Francis Abbott 
Richard Keith Culver 



Clifton Maupin Faris 
William Quinby Wright 
Thomas Starr Gray 

Wilmot Edgar Whittier 
Charles Edward Gilman 
Harry Lewis Haehl 

Frank Foster Bradley 
Arthur Edward Coofey 
David Van Clief Cowden 

Charles Henry Joiner 
Clarence Harrison Crawford 
James Archer Fay 
William Franklin Whitaker 



1900 



1901 



1902 



1903 



Rheinart Parker Cowles 
Walter Louis Ehrich 

Edgar Blasdel Dawson 
Clyde Hull Osborn 



Harry Leslie Langnecker 
Philip Kingsnorth Gilman 



Sherman Kimball 
David Morrill Folsom 



John Pearce Mitchell 
Rums Hatch Kimball 
Burt Harrison Collins 



135 



lfappa $i$ma 

Founded at University of Virginia, 1867 



CMet (goff 



Beta, University of Alabama 

Delta, Davidson College 

Zeta, University of Virginia 

Theta, Cumberland University 

Kappa, Vanderbilt University 

Mo, Washington and Lee University 

XI, University of Arkansas 

Sigma, Tulane University 

Upstton, Hampden-Sidney College 

Chi, Purdue University 

Omega, University of the South 

Alpha Alpha, University of Maryland 

Alpha Gamma, University of Illinois 

Alpha Bpsilon, University of Pennsylvania 

Alpha Bta, Columbian University 

Alpha Kappa, Cornell University 

Alpha Mu, University of North Carolina 

Alpha XI, Bethel College 

Alpha Pi, Wabash College 

Alpha Sigma, Ohio State University 

Alpha Upsilon, MOlsaps College 

Alpha Chi, Lake Forest University 

Alpha Omega, Wm. Jewell College 

Beta Beta, Richmond College 

Beta Delta, Washington and Jefferson College 

Beta Zeta, Leland Stanford Jr. University 

Beta Theta, University of Indiana 



Gamma, Louisiana State University 

Bpsilon, Centenary College 

Bta, Randolph-Macon College 

Iota, Southwestern University 

Lambda, University of Tenne s see 

Nn, William and Mary College 

Pi, Swarthmore College 

Tan, University of Texas 

Phi, Southwestern Presbyterian University 

Psi, University of Maine 

Bta Prime, Trinity College 

Alpha Beta, Mercer University 

Alpha Delta, Pennsylvania State College 

Alpha Zeta, University of Michigan 

Alpha Theta, Southwestern Baptist University 

Alpha Lambda, University of Vermont 

Alpha Nu, Wofford College 

Alphi Omicron, Kentucky University 

Alpha Rho, Bowdoin College 

Alpha Tau, Georgia School of Technology 

Alpha Phi, Bucknell University 

Alpha Psi, University of Nebraska 

Beta Alpha, Brown University 

Beta Gamma, Missouri State University 

Beta Bpsilon, University of Wisconsin 

Beta Bta, Alabama Polytechnic Institute 



(&ftimnt Quod&ticm 



Tasoo City, Miss. 
Indianapolis, Ind. 
New York, N. Y. 



Chicago, 111. 
Pittsburg, Ps. 
Boston, Mass. 
Chihuahua, Mex. 



Philadelphia. Pa. 
Ruston, La 
New Orleans, La. 



CoLoms: Old Gold, Maroon and Peacock Blue 



Yell: Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Crescent and Star! 
Vive la! Vive la! 
Kappa. Sigma* 



136 



I*6pp6 £^igttt6 



Beta Zeta Chapter, Established May 19, 1899 

Stater in f&cuftatt 

Alfred Francis William Schmidt 

ffafree in QXniHxeiiaU 

J900 
Frederic Jewell Perry 

190) 

Claude Bailey Gillespie 

Frank Hinman 

Nathaniel Gardner Symonds 

1902 

Roy Harry Black 

Harry Clifford Lucas 

1903 

William Benson Walling 



Ernest Stoddard Page 



Orren Arthur Harlan 
Clarence Winslow Page 
Howard Truslow 



Raymond Lucas Pleak 



W 



r 



$$i ©effa tf)0t 
Cfayter (goff 



Kent — Law Department, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor 

Booth— Northwestern University Law School, Chicago, 111. 

Story— School of Law, Columbia College, New York City 

Cooley — St. Louis Law School, Washington University, Mo. 

Pomeroy — Hastings College of Law, San Francisco, Cal. 

Marshall — Law School of Columbian University, Washington, D. C. 

Webster — School of Law, Boston University 

Hamilton —Law Schools of the Cincinnati College and University of Cincinnati 

I Gibson — Department of Law, University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia 

i Choate— Harvard Law School, Cambridge, Mass. 

[ Waite— Yale Law School, New Haven, Conn. 

J Field— Department of Law, New York University, New York 

if 

I Conkling— School of Law, Cornell University, Ithaca, N. Y. 

* Tiedeman — Law Department, University of State of Missouri, Columbia 

Minor— Law Department, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. 
Daniels— Buffalo Law School, Buffalo, N. Y. 
Chase— School of Law, University of Oregon, Portland, Or. 
Harlan — School of Law, University of Wisconsin, Madison 
Swan — Law Department, Ohio State University, Columbus 
McClain — Law Department, State University of Iowa, Iowa City 
Lincoln — College of Law, University of Nebraska, Lincoln 
Osgoode— Law School of Upper Canada, Toronto, Canada 
Fuller— Chicago College of Law, Lake Forrest University 
Miller— Department of Law, Stanford University, Cal. 
Green— Law Department, University of Kansas, Lawrence 
Comstock— Law School of Syracuse University, Syracuse, N. Y. 



w 



Jl 




$0t Sfeft* $0t 



Miller Chapter 



Jtafree in facuft&U 

Nathan Abbott, LL. B., * T Jackson E. Reynolds, A. B., LL. B., 2 P H 

Clarke B. Whittier, A. B., LL. B.,*Kt Charles R. Lewers, A. B., A T 
James P. Hall, A. B., LL. B. Curtis H. Lindley 



fcatxu in QXmiKxdiaU 



1900 



Fred Bassett Braden, Ben 
Chester Griffin Murphy, Z* 
Charles Quayle 
Clyde Hull Osborn, AT 

Joseph De Forest 
Thomas Matthew Diviny 
Frank Waite Bennett, 2 X 
Charles Abraham Cantwell 
Charles Jay Swindells 



190) 



Frank Branch Riley, Zt 
Royall Charles Victor, * A e 
Ernest Stoddard Page, K 2 



Ernest Louis Brune, 2 N 
Richard Lockey, Jr., Ben 
Eugene Warren, 2 N 
Hugh Gwyn Foster, 2 N 
Robert Patterson Cross, A T 



1903 
Louis Gerlinger, Jr., Z t 

Special 
George Charles Dennis, * A8 



W 



%*W& QXtpfa Zfyta 



Founded at DePauw University, 1870 



Cfaptet (goff 



Iota, Cornell University 
Lambda, University of Vermont 
Mu, Allegheny College 
Chi, Syracuse University 
Alpha Beta, Swarthmore College 
Alpha Delta, Woman's Col. of Baltimore 
Alpha Epsilon, Brown University 
Alpha Zeta, Barnard College 
Alpha, DePauw University 
Beta, Indiana State University 
Delta, University of Illinois 
Epsilon, Wooster University 



Eta, University of Michigan 

Kappa, University of Kansas 

Nu, Hanover College 

Pi, Albion College 

Rho, University of Nebraska 

Tau, Northwestern University 

Upsilon, University of Minnesota 

Psi, University of Wisconsin 

Alpha Gamma, Ohio State University 

Phi, Leland Stanford Junior University 

Omega, University of California 



Qtumruxt Quodations 



Gamma Alumna;, New Jersey 
Eta Alumnae, Vermont 
Theta Alumnae, Pennsylvania 
Alpha Alumnae, Indiana 



Beta Alumnae, Minnesota 
Delta Alumnae, Illinois 
Epsilon Alumnae, Ohio 
Zeta Alumnae, Indiana 



Colors : Black and Gold 
Flower : Black and Yellow Pansy 




144 



lUppa Qfyk Zfaa 



Phi Chapter, Established at University of Pacific, April 4, 

1SS3 

(Transferred to Stanford University, January, 1882) 



jlPOTOffl tH QLtVt 



Julia Gilbert, Beta 
Harriet Grotedoss Man, Iota 
Anna Paddock Wing, Iota 
Addie Perry Newsom, Beta 
Blanche Madeod Frein, Iota 
Carrie Bean Borwell, Phi 
Martha Haven, Phi 



Mary Roberts Smith, Iota 
Gertrude Van Dusen Mane, Iota 
Helen Cubberley, Beta 
Edith Basye Price, Alpha 
Winifred Caldwell Whittier, Phi 
Elsie Shelley Heath, Phi 
Pearle Green, Phi 



pfotottt in Qlittattftitttft 



Ettflla Bethel 



Letitia Patterson 
Frances Dolores Patterson 

* Claire Grace Barnhisel 

Maryline Barnard 

* Georgia Alberta Caswell 
Charlotte Chambers 

Cora Stillman 
Hazel Hope Webster 

Mayme Hendrick 
Clara Stevenson 



1900 



1901 



1902 



J903 



Helen Plato Vinyard 
Clara Elisabeth Hogue 



Sue Dale Barnwell 
Helen Lath r op 



Minna Stillman 



Joshena Stone Mekell 
Genevieve Chambers 



* Absent on leave. 



1*5 



Ifappa lfappa &amm<x 



Founded at Monmouth College, 1870 



Cfapfer (goK 



Phi, Boston University 

Beta Epsilon, Barnard College 

Psi, Cornell University 

Beta Beta, St. Lawrence University 

Lambda, Buchtel College 

Beta Gamma, Wooster University 

Beta Nu, Ohio State University 

Delta, Indiana State University 

Iota, DePauw University 

Mu, Butler College 

Epsilon, Illinois Wesleyan University 

Chi, University of Minnesota 
Beta Zeta, Iowa State University 
Theta, Missouri State University 
Beta Eta, Leland Stanford Jr. University 



Beta Tau, Syracuse University 
Beta Alpha, University of Pennsylvania 
Beta Iota, Swarthmore College 
Gamma Rho, Allegheny College 

Beta Delta, University of Michigan 
Xi, Adrian College 
Kappa, Hillsdale College 

Eta, University of Wisconsin 
Beta Lambda, University of Illinois 
Upsilon, Northwestern University 

Sigma, Nebraska State University 
Omega, Kansas State University 
Pi, University of California 




1*6 



"Rappa Kappa &amma 



Beta Eta Chapter, Established June 10, 1892 



£orores in Qlnfotreitate 



Louise Sue Dyer, '99 
Ida Wehner, '99 






Bertha Chapman, '95 


Clara Louise Martin 




1900 


Edna Mary Hobson 


Winifred June Morgan 
Theodora Waters Stubbs 


J90J 


Rowena Merritt 


Jess Knepper 
Helen Downing 
May Kimble 

Kate Louise Gridley 
Anita Butler Perrin 
Mary Ruth Barnes 




1902 
1903 

Spedal 


Ethel McLellan 

Eva Marion Wheeler # 

Eulavelle Sweetland 
Jane Elizabeth Evans 
Jessie Elizabeth Barnard 




Carrie A. Goodhue 



i*r 



ffld!!fo (Bamma 

Founded at University of Mississippi, 1872 

€Mer(gofif 

Alpha, Mt Union College 
Zeta, Albion College 

Eta, Buchtel College 

Kappa, University of Nebraska 

Lambda, University of Minnesota 
Xi, University of Michigan 

Sigma, Northwestern University 
Tau, University of Iowa 

Upsilon, Leland Stanford Junior University 
Phi, University of Colorado 

Chi, Cornell University 

Psi, Woman's College of Baltimore 

Omega, University of Wisconsin 

Theta, University of Indiana 




14* 



©efta &amma 



Upsilon Chapter, Established March 6, 1897 



§fawtu in QinfoerafAfe 



Lillian Emetine Ray, '97 
Winifred Hawkins Taylor, '98 



Mabel Schopbach 
Mary Ethel Coblentz 

Edyth Ellerbeck 
Vivian Bailey 

Aida Eleanor Rademaker 
Helen Day Munday 



Alice Eugenia Arnold 
Amy Louise Dunn 
Katbryn Bell Prentis 



1900 



1901 



1902 



1903 



Grace Clyde Gilman, '99 



Laura Johnson Emery 



Christabel Rose Sobey 



Christina Van Voorhis Rose 



Sadie Blake 
Edith Abbie Hill 
Lena Louise Loser 



14-9 



Founded at Syracuse University, 1872 

CfyupUt (go« 

Alpha, Syracuse University 

Gamma, DePauw University 

Epsilon, Minnesota University 

Eta, Boston University 

Iota, University of Wisconsin 

Beta, Northwestern University 

Delta, Cornell University 

Zeta, Woman's College, Baltimore 

Theta, University of Michigan 

Kappa, Leland Stanford Junior University 

Qtumruxt Quod&tions 

Central New York Boston New York City 

Colors: Bordeaux and Silver 
Flowers : Lilies of the Valley and Forget-me-Nots 



150 



W«(P$i 



Kappa Chapter, Established May 20, 1899 



£ororee in Qinfoersifafe 



Agnes Morley Cleaveland 
Lotte Edith Brand 
Clara Louise Earl 



Lucy Mabel France 
Jessie Judson Haskell 



Amy Parker Ferguson 



Esther van Thyle Avery 
May D'Oyly 
Margaret Fans 
Clinton Stone 



1900 

1901 

1902 
1903 



Bessie Edson Henry 
Elizabeth Adelaide Pratt 
Marion Reynolds 



Edith Bancroft King 
Mary Ishbel Lockey 



May Hurlburt 



Mary Katharine Gilman 
Frances Harrenstein 
Ruth Stephenson 




151 



§kigitna (£100 &a 

(Local) 
Established at Stanford University, October 1, 1896 



Stater in iocuftdte 

Jackson E. Reynolds, A. B., LL. B. 



ftatxt* in QXniiKXBxtait 

1900 
Clarence Burton Strohn 

1901 
Harry James Edwards Earle Talbot 

John Elmer Holmes 

1902 

Thomas Hamilton 

1903 

John Church Muir Harry Augustus Weihe 

Sherman Hollister Stow William Philip Roth 



152 




153 



• 



Hyfia Kat Xiy[ia. 



M&vop Vdfieprc 

TixapS Ktid KiXvep AT 
Xaplt< 'EpiX Kvixr ATA 

"ApoU TuSftav AvppiM.ATA 
Xkafkp Tptypov Mbpfv £t 
riopye Aeitc Ithapd ATA 
QpdvK Bpavx P#t> Z* 

Ov&hap. Advpevx* Beta ATA 
*pkd Baootrr Bprtfev BOII 
JLMfruv Maimiv Q&pig AT 
Evyive Adv 2X 

♦<A«x KlvyavopB T&pav AT 
XdpAe? EiJva/wJ Tikpav AT 
P<*ap<5 Atop* Ben 

Qp6vK Ovaire Bevverr IX 
'Epvear Auwic UpOwf 2N 
Tdv 'Atypttf nvrvf 2X 

*<Ax7T *A/>0i7> Obadoovpd Zt 
"T IVv *6yre,> IN 
Kd/>A M6ppu Xt 



155 



pernor ^octetp 



HAROLD WOODMAN DTJRREI.J, 
GEORGE LEWIS SEWARD 
CHESTER GRIFFIN MURPHY 
FREDERICK BASSEJ^T HRADRN 



156 



(J)an gefEemc Qteeoctafton of domett 

Organized January 19, 1896 

All women of national Greek letter fraternities eligible to membership 

Chapters Represented at Stanford 

Kappa Alpha Theta Kappa Kappa Gamma 

Delta Gamma Alpha Phi 



Representatives of 
Gamma Phi Beta and Pi Beta Phi 

Officen 
President - Maryline Barnard, K A 9 



Secretary 


Vivian Bailey, A T 


Treasurer - 


- Clara Martin, KKT 




Maryline Barnard, K A 9 


Vivian Bailey, A T 


Clara Martin, KKT 


Bessie Pratt, A* 


Ethel Coblentz, A T 


Rowena Merritt, K K r 


Elizabeth Hogue, KA9 





157 



Ofa 

Literary 

JVature 



"A book of verses underneath the bough, 
A jug of wine, a loaf of bread — and thou 
Beside me singing in the wilderness — 
Oh, wilderness were Paradise enow! " 



H JMemory 




OLD, black rocks at the hour of twilight, 
Great waves dashing in clouds of spray; 
Out from the heart of the crimson sunset 
A lone gull winging its landward way. 

Side by side on the rocks together 
We two there in the waning light; 

Before us the turbulent ocean reaches, 
Behind us the sand dunes, still and white. 



In a niche of the cliff we linger, silent. 

Swiftly the curtains of dusk are drawn, 
And the rough, salt wind beats in our faces, — 

Yet we watch the breakers tossing on. 

Is it a dream that I remember, 

Or ghost of some joy that shall be no more: 
We two sitting so near together — 

Night — and the lonely ocean shore? 

c. L. STORY. 



160 



JVocturn 




HEN shadows all the garden hold, 

And when the wind-blown musk 
Perfumes, through every scented fold, 

The garments of the dusk, 
When in the far and wistful blue 

There shines a lonely star, 
My spirit leans across to you, 

Beloved, from afar. 



161 




Under Stress-Circumstances 
PRIZE STORY 

BY MILDRED STANFORD 

PICTURE 3 BY RALPH ERE NAUD. 




[ EN days till your check comes ? " 

" Um-hmn, and what you see here's all I've got to 
go on till then." Craik laid down on the table a rusty 
copper cent and a Canadian dime. 
"HowM it happen?" 
" Friend of mine in trouble," laconically. 
"Some of the boys ought to give you a loan." 
11 The only ones I care about asking are Ted AUer- 
beck and Jimmie Barnes. I may get a fiver between 
them. They're constitutionally broke, you know." He 
pushed back his chair and stood up with his hands 
clasped behind his head, and his eyes fixed on the ceil- 
ing. 

"The fact is, I'm in a dickens of a fix, Crewel. The 
Freshman Glee comes off the first, — a week from to-day 
— and I asked Miss Wiltsinger to go to it with me a 
month ago." 

" Telegraph home for some more money." 
His silence negatived the suggestion. Crowd shifted 
one knee uneasily over the other. 

11 Hang it, old man, I wish I could help you out ! " 
" If there only was something I could use as a Chronicle write-up," 
Craik ruminated, with his eyes still on the ceiling, "but everything in 
stock's been overworked, and there's no news stirring except the football 
practice. " 

There was a hesitating thump on the door. A callow voice floated up 
through the transom. "Oh, Craik! You're at home, ain't you?" 
Craik took his arms down from behind his head and turned the key in the 
lock. An indulgent smile flitted over his countenance, as a youth with 




162 



curly hair and a pink-and-white complexion came in with the shyly con- 
fident air of a good, petted Freshman. 

" Hello, kid, what's the matter now? " 

" Nothing, only I've just been over to Roble to see Sis about going to 
'Frisco. An old schoolmate telegraphed her to meet her to-morrow, and 
she's most sure she'll have to miss the Girls' Reception to-morrow night" 
He chuckled. "I caught some co-eds frisking round the corridors over 
there in the greatest rigs ! " 

"Sis" was Miss Susie Wiltsinger, and Craik had pricked up his ears. 

"So she can't go?" 

' ' No — she's in a blue funk about it She showed me her get-up It's 
a kind of out-of-date blue thing, and she was going to powder her hair. 
She wanted to borrow my dress suit for her roommate ! Says I'm about 
her size." 

"Lend it to her?" queried Crowel. 

11 Yes, I did! "with negatory emphasis. "But I promised to take 
over my blue serge." He put his pink finger-tip meditatively to his 
lips. "Wouldn't mind goin' myself," he said 

" I guess you wouldn't, kid," drawled Crowel. " I've heard a num- 
ber of fellows of the same turn of mind I never knew one who went to 
any of those affairs, but I came pretty near going myself as Mary Queen 
of Scots when I was a Freshman." 

The "kid " looked him over as he lay with his lank six-feet-one un- 
gracefully sprawled the length of the window-seat and slipping over on the 
floor, and he smiled 

" My, Freshman, but you look like your sister when you grin like 
that," Crowel said, screwing his head among the cushions for a better 
view. "You're a good-looker, sure. Why don't you go to-morrow 
night? I'll fix you up so you'll out-queen the queens and alL" 

"I'd like to," exclaimed the Freshman, eagerly. 

"None of that, Crowel," put in Craik. " You might be in better 
business than getting the kid into trouble with the faculty." He spoke 
sharply, for he knew his roommate well. 

"Why don't you go yourself?" laughed Crowell. "There's a 
subject for your write-up. Entirely new and unexploited field." 

Crowel looked at him fixedly as he spoke, as if something had sud- 
denly occurred to him. He laid down his pipe and reached for his hat 

"Going down to the post-office?" queried Crowel. "Mail this 
letter for me, will you ? Here, kid, don't go yet I want to talk to you 
a minute." 

163 



"Say, Freshman/' he resumed, as the door closed behind Craik, 
" would you really like to go to that spiel to-night? " 

" Sure I would/' assented the boy, eagerly as before. 

Crowel looked at him meditatively. " You're a game young one/' 
he remarked. "I'm afraid you'd make a balk of it, though. But you 
would make such a pretty queen! " he added, wistfully. " You'd look 
like your sister." 

" I might steal her rig," suggested the Freshman, with a brightening 
expression. "It would be fun to go as her. I know all the girls she 
goes with, you know. Jinks! I believe I could do it." 

"How'd you get the dress?" 

" Her roommate takes English 27 the last hour Friday afternoons. 
Their room is on the ground floor— No. 5. I could slip in at the side 
door and nobody would ever know it." 

"And your sister ? " 

" Wouldn't know anything about it till she came back, would she? " 
The Freshman was becoming excited, and went into details with a headlong 
confidence. "I'd meet her at the train and tell her the whole business. 
She'd be awful mad, but she'd have to keep mum and pretend she had 
just been in Palo Alto shopping or something, or she'd see her Freshman 
brother fired" 

" I wonder if you'd balk it ? " mused the Senior again. 

"I wouldn't, I know," declared the Freshman. Crowel smoked a 
minute in silence. 

"Well," he said, "one of the boys has a first-rate wig. You run 
down to Palo Alto and buy a box of powder, and I'll fix you up — pro- 
vided you get the rig." 

The Freshman's design worked with a smoothness many a better 
cause has failed of. He brought his bundle, awkwardly done up in a 
newspaper, to Endna on the day following, and that evening he and the 
Senior were closeted for some time in the Freshman's room. After an 
hour's work Crowel held his handiwork at arm's-length for a final survey. 

' ' Jiminy ! You' re a picture, Freshman — of your sister, I mean. Now 
try to behave like a lady, and don't put yourself forward. The prin- 
cipal thing for you to remember is to sit in a corner and say nothing." 

"Sis doesn't do that" 

"Well, you have to. Make yourself as inconspicuous as you can." 

He smuggled him safely downstairs and outside, and watched him as 
he slipped away past the Inn. The Freshman went the length of the 
quad alone, but at the farther end he fell in with a group of Madroflo 

16+ 



maidens, and following close in their wake was 
swept up the steps of Roble, within the hall 
and into the dressing-room, under the very eyes 
of the matron and a dozen or more patronesses. 
He had never been so terribly frightened in his 
life as he was during that brief passage. Twice 
he looked back, but his retreat was hopelessly 
cut off. Once inside the dressing-room, he 
stood before a mirror long enough to quell his 
nervousness a little. 

" Oh, Sue Wiltsinger ! You do look toa 
sweet!" The Freshman wheeled, and the 
speaker caught his hands with an effusive little 
cry. He was a slender youth, the speaker, very 
young looking, and his cap did not quite conceal 
something queer about his head. "You must 
have the first dance with me. Goodness 
How cold your hands are!" 

In truth, the Freshman's knees 
were shaking. But he walked off in 
tow of the effusive youth, because he 
did not know what else to do, and in 
the interval it dawned upon him that 
this was Madeline Hayes, a friend of 
his sister's who lived in Palo Alto. 

He was just hugging himself with 
delight at the turn things were 
taking, when Miss Hayes suddenly 
turned and eyed him sharply. 

"Why, the girls said you had to 
go to San Francisco this morning. 11 

11 I — I — got back in time, you see/' 
equivocated the Freshman, falteringly. * 'Here, 
let's sit down. I'm feeling a little tired. ' 

They sat on a couch on the stairway -landing 
opposite the parlor doors, and looked at the 
crowd some minutes in silence. The Freshman 
forgot his tremors, and his heart swelled. The 
beauty of Stanford was there—and what was 
not beauty was brought up to the standard by 

165 




artificial means, with a license permissible only at a fancy dress affair. 
Feeling more and more at ease, he sank back against the pillows and 
crossed one leg over the other with unconscious freedom. Madeline's 
slightly astonished look brought him up with a start He flushed red 
She laughed. 

11 Don't you feel nice and comfortable without any boys around to 
watch you?" she said "But I forgot I'm not playing my part I'm 
Mr. Hayes, remember. Come on — I mean," she mimicked, "this is our 
dance, I believe !" 

The music was beginning, and she stood up before him with an 
adorable little air of gallantry. Her lips were parted, her eyes were shin- 
ing. Her cap was the least bit crooked Crowd's parting counsels rose 
in the Freshman's mind to warn him. But he was evidently such a suc- 
cess! He hesitated — then stood up and took her arm with a becoming 
modesty. 

"Can you lead ?' ' she asked, when they were out on the floor. 

11 Lead?" He was nonplussed 

" Yes. I can't, even if I am a gentleman." Her meaning dawned 
upon him, and she wondered why he smiled 

The Freshman had had no idea his sister was such a popular girl. He 
was besieged for dances by the masculinized element of the company, and 
he accepted them all. He went through the grand march — or cake-walk, 
as the girls call it, though there was no cake — with Miss Hayes. He was 
in glorious spirits. 

" Who is that tall girl dressed as Topsy, that every one is laughing 
at so?" inquired Madeline, indicating a young colored lady he had not 
noticed before. " She's fine. Have you noticed her steps ?" 

The Freshman was gasping. Surely he knew that scarlet gown with 
the trimmings of black. For a moment he believed he saw Phil Craik, in 
the costume of a colored soubrette he had worn at the last Encina cake- 
walk. Then he smiled to himself. " He didn't say anything about lend- 
ing his outfit," he pondered "Wonder who she is? She carries it 
off as well as Craik could himself." 

After the cake-walk Madeline seated him in a dusky corner, heaped 
with cushions, and brought cake and pineapple ices. The Freshman had 
altogether recovered his normal composure, and he arose to meet the 
exigencies of the situation. The mock flirtation that followed afforded 
Miss Hayes much innocent diversion, and the experience acquired by 
the Freshman was peculiarly useful to him in his future skirmishes with 
co-ed-kind — for it was gained "on the inside." However, this is a 
digression. 

166 



When they returned to the parlor most of the girls were standing 
about in groups all over the room. The waltzing had ceased Madeline 
pulled the Freshman up on a table near the piano, already pretty well 
occupied, but commanding the whole of the room. From this point of 
vantage he saw the colored soubrette enter at the other end of the parlor, 
on the arm of an image of himself in evening dress. 

The Freshman's first act was to cower ignominiously behind his slender 
escort She looked round at him inquiringly. " What's the matter?" 

"My — my — toe. Somebody stepped on it." Out of the corner of 
his eye he saw the soubrette and his own avatar mingle inconspicuously 
with the group near the wall. He breathed again. 

"Well, I've got to get out, I suppose," he soliloquized, gloomily. 
"Just when I'm having the most fun, too. How did she get back so 
soon, I wonder? And where did she raise that dress suit? If it's 
mine " 

The flow of his mental remarks was interrupted by a little stir all over 
the room. He saw that it was too late now to get down and out without 
attracting attention. The girls were sitting down on the floor. There 
was a border of them half-a-dozen deep against the walls, their faces and 
white shoulders blooming out tier beyond tier against the glowing color- 
ground of their costumes, with the roseate light of the lanterns over them. 
A long space of polished floor was left clear in the middle. 

There was a clapping of hands like the distant rush of the wind among 
crackling leaves, and a little figure in sky-blue draperies fluttered out into 
the open space. The Freshman watched her dance the skirt dance as he 
had never seen it done on the stage. She was encored, once and again. 
The second time she did not respond. 

"Topsy! Topsy!" called a voice somewhere near the piano. 

"Yes! Yes! Topsy!" was the instant response all over the room, 
with another crescendo of applause. 

The Freshman saw the tall soubrette holding back, shaking her head, 
even trying to edge her way out and escape. After an obstinate resis- 
tance she was pushed bodily out upon the floor. She stood irresolute; 
then, as the music began, glided forward and began dancing. From the 
first step the Freshman watched her as if fascinated. " By the Great Horn 
Spoon!" he muttered to himself " She dances as well as Craik — and has 
the same steps, too." 

Forgetful of his sister at the farther end of the room, he slipped down 
off his table and stood a little in advance of the crowd The dancer came 

167 



forward till she was directly in front of him, scarce a dozen feet away. 
She looked up, and met the Freshman's eyes. 

The dance ended, and the seated assembly clapped a tumultuous 
encore. But the soubrette, somehow, slipped off without responding, and 
with a stir and resumed humming the crowd rose to its feet, and began 
eddying round the room. A moment later the Freshman felt a touch on 
his arm. He looked up into the sooty face of the soubrette. 

"You little fool, M she said, very low and distincdy, "get out of this 
as quick as you know how. " 

He opened his mouth to reply, when a shrill scream made them both 
turn their heads. Miss Wiltsinger stood alone near the center of the 
room — even at that moment the Freshman was startled anew at her resem- 
blance to himself— and the other girls were scurrying away from her in all 
directions as though she were a mouse. Half a dozen in boys' costume 
were tangling themselves up in the portieres, and hiding behind doors, 
and the conversational buzz was displaced by a chorus of staccato shrieks. 
Susie Wiltsinger stood perfectly still, the picture of consternation. 

Then a reaction set in. The crowd of girls huddling together like 
sheep near the piano made for her first. The others followed their ex- 
ample, rushing from every part of the room. They surrounded her and 
lifted her from her feet. She tried to fight them off with her hands. "A 
boy! A boy! A boy!" swelled the indignant cry. 

The Freshman found himself pressing forward with the rest, when a 
black arm flung him aside, and he saw the soubrette pushing roughly 
through the clinging mass of women. " Stand back!" she commanded, 
harshly. "She's not a boy!" She tore off the wig from Susie's head, 
and her long hair tumbled about her shoulders. 

There was a minute's silence. A girl gave a hysterical giggle. 
Then another spoke up resolutely. "Well, there is a boy here, any- 
way. Or else there are two of Sue Wiltsinger. Here's one of her, and I 
saw the other on that table " — pointing to the Freshman's deserted refuge 
— " less than five minutes ago, in the blue dress that was stolen from Sue's 
room. A boy must have taken it, and I tell you he's here, somewhere!" 

" Find him! Look for him! " clamored the girls. " Guard the doors. 
Guard the stairways! ' ' 

There was a wild rush of all the co-eds toward the two places indicated. 
Only the Freshman stayed, dazed, crouching by the window where he had 
sunk in terror of discovery. Some one shook him by the shoulder. It 
was Madeline. 

168 



" Get through the doors, quick!" she gasped. "They're going to 
shut them. Here, I'll show youl " 

She seized his hand, and stooping, went headlong through the crowd 
of girls struggling with faces forward, and dragged the Freshman after her. 
Out in the hall the crush seemed worse than inside. They made headway 
slowly, and were just gaining the edges when a sharp exclamation rang out 
above the confusion. ' ' There he goes, girls ! Catch him ! Hold him ! ' ' 

Madeline freed him from the last of the crowd with a desperate jerk. 
" Now — run ! " she whispered. Hand in hand they sped toward the end 
of the corridor. The Freshman tripped in his long dress — stumbled — sank 
to one knee. The girl dragged him to his feet Rip! went the blue skirt. 
The troop was in full cry now, but before them the window opened to the 
moonlit sky. They gained the sill. Madeline pushed him through, out 
upon the balcony. 

"Jump that way — " with a sweep of her left hand. " The ground's 
dug up and soft. Jumpy I say!" He balanced a second on the rail- 
ing* gave one backward look at the advancing host, then clutched his skirts 
and vaulted to the ground below. 



The sunlight was pouring gloriously into Craik's room. Crowd, as 
usual, was lolling on the couch, and the Freshman, rather pale and wild- 
eyed, sat in the only uncomfortable chair in the room. Craik was engaged 
in shaving before the glass, and now and then paused to scrub sundry 
refractory dark traces on his face with the end of a towel 

"This is the last time, Crowd," he said, savagdy. "I'm tired of 
getting you and your victims out of scrapes. That innocent " — the towd 
swung in the direction of the haggard Freshman — "would have left the 
University day after to-morrow if I hadn't happened to meet the chairman 
of the firing committee — my major prof., you know — breakfasting at the 
Inn this morning. I ignored the burning question of the hour — to wit: 
Who was the youth who masqueraded as a girl in the sacred precincts of 
Roble last night? and entertained him with an account of the delightful 
evening I spent with Sue Wiltsinger's brother in the company of mutual 
friends on the campus. " 

" Didn't he want to know what friends? " asked the Freshman, with 
trepidation. 

" No, but he asked me pointedly, ' Whether Mr. Wiltsinger was with 
me all the evening,' and I was glad to assure him that he was. I am 
afraid he had heard the stories," he added, thoughtfully, "and I'm thank- 



169 



ful to say my reputation is good " Crowd was writhing among the cush- 
ions in the throes of laughter. "Shut up there. Let those pillows alone, 
will you? You evidently don't appreciate my sincerity. The next trick 
like this you and I part company, and I'll thrash you into the bargain." 

" You may do it this time if you don't get a tenner out of that ' Life 
of Roble ' story," sputtered Crowd. " But I think I'm safe." 

And it proved that he was. 




no 




AN 
ENTOMOLOGY 
MAJOR, 




tribute 



ED ! Tis the stream of life— the tide 
That pulses swift and warm, that stirs 
To thoughts of greatness, deeds renowned. 
Red | Tis the glow of heroes' blood— 
The sacrificial crimson bars 

Across our pennant's field of white. 

It is the light of bivouac fires 

Against the treacherous dun of night 

O happy herald of the morn! 

The glory of the evening cloud — 

Rich beauty of the damask rose— 

The glow of fruit on orchard boughs — 

The flashing gleam of royal gems. 

Red! Gentle blush of maidenhood, 

Sweet harbinger of love to be; 

What sorcery within thee lies! 

What life! What passions! What desires! 

MARY SHEAL SIMPSON. 




172 



Zbt Old and the J^ew 



BY A QUONDAM NEWCOMER. 




NDULGE me till the mood be past. 

We'll rest My brain is in a tangle, — 
The stone walls rise so thick and fast 
About the quiet old quadrangle. 

How quick it ages! Ten years' sun, 
With shifting forms and faces fleeting, 

And lo } the thing is deftly done, 
And Newness comes with haughty greeting. 

And we— ah, flag we in the race? 

Else why these moments atrabiliar? 
So like a stranger's seems each face 

That once, and here, was most familiar. 



For Doctor Jordan's stooping now, 
And Gilbert's head is almost shiny, 

And what is this about my brow? 
And — can it be the air tastes briny! 

No, I but dream. We will not let 
Time practice here his old illusion: 

We are all young. And yet — and yet — 
These new walls work a sad confusion. 



I cannot catch some notes that rang 
Clear then ere Youth and Hope grew 

I miss the songs that Shirley sang, 
The carolings of Carolus Ager. 



173 



I miss the shouts that swept the field 
When Clemans ran or Cochran tackled, — 

The flush of victory unconcealed, 
The wild acclaim of lips unshackled 

And ah! for days and hours serene 
Of drowsy lab. and droning lectures 

With only noisy bells between 
To start the tourist's vague conjectures. 

The good old days of lend and spend, 
When courtesy was never prodded, 

When everybody was your friend 
And everybody smiled or nodded; 

When profe. held "evenings" on the row 
To keep their Eastern memories "greeneh," 

Or if good fellowship ran low 
Slipped softly over to Encina 

Where twinkled Gale's and Campbell's lights, 

An invitation warm and rosy, 
Where Mrs. Comstock read o' nights 

To chocolate-sipping circles cosy, 

Where Anderson dwelt near the stars 
With thoughts and fancies idly vagrant, 

While Woodruff's contraband cigars 
Made all the purlieus faintly fragrant 

Oh, careless, free, Arcadian days, 
Still innocent of pomp or prestige — 

How fast they vanish in the haze 
And leave but memories for vestige! 



17* 



175 



All is gone by now, long and long, — 
The cloister's peace, the campus* glory, 

And Kennedy's goals are but a song, 
And Zion's wiles a fading story. 

The grapes have swelled the wine-vault's store, 
Laid is the ghost of meutn, teum; 

And Palo Alto trots no more, — 
His bones are set in the museum. 

No more the Senator rides past 

With hand on cane and gray eye gleaming; 
His dreams are taking substance fast, 

But he sleeps sounder than all dreaming. 

And Swain, and Sampson, Griggs, and Laird, 
Like friends that greet you and are gone, 

Have one by one somewhither fared 
And I sit musing on this stone. 

Enough! The golden past was ours, 
Ours too, shall be the future golden: 

New walls, new arches, tiles and towers, 
We'll make you one yet with the olden. 




w ~. 




it t 






*" * a- - T7 



' - * •-* ^. , ,^,. : ^ 



* •**" -' «».*•" 



-««v* •*«»->* « aa^ 



* f*** 






*.. - v* • * 



-*~ w r t^ airr 



V v^r^Kar/jr 



s i 




176 



Xht Goddess of failure 




PON her brow she wears no bays; 
No warrior's sword, no poet's pen 
Defends her services to men; 
No trumpet sounds her praise. 



Before our lives unmoved she stands, 
Her smile no kinder than her frown, 
And casts our fairest structure down 

With stern, relentless hands. 

The product, not of morning's play 
But of a lifetime's hopes and fears, 
A heart's best work, washed £air with tears, 

She crumbles, — turns away. 



Cruel goddess, at thy feet there lie 
Earth's noblest lives, her truest names; 
Can naught appease thee? Still with flames 

Thine altars flush the sky. 

Not self and sloth alone, are thine, 
Deeds that should lift up human lives, 
Courage that dares, and iaith that strives, 

Are offered on thy shrine. 



* * * 



* * * 



* * * 



Transmuted, from their dross refined, 
What else had perished, still remain; 
Their ages' loss, the centuries' gain; 

And lo! her eyes are kind. 

ELIZABETH A. 



EVERETT. 



177 



Somebody 




OMEBODY'S courting Somebody 
Somewhere or other to-night. 
Somebody's whispering to Some- 
body, 
Somebody's listening to Some- 
body, 
Under this clear moonlight 

Two, strolling through the quad, 
Stop 'neath the tall palm's nod, 
And then — something odd 
Happens to Somebody. 



Though she is out so late, 
No one sits up to wait 
She's gone to the estate 
Walking with Somebody. 

Under the live-oak tree, 
Deep though the shadows be, 
Plain enough they can see, — 
Bright eyes has Somebody. 



Outside of Roble's door, 
Two shadows on the floor. 
Moonlight, reveal no more, — 
Susy and Somebody. 



178 



Two, wheeling side by side, 
Through the deep shadows ride. 
"Thus may we ever glide 
Through life," says Somebody. 

Somewhere, Somebody 
Makes love to Somebody 
To-night 

GRACE DINKELSPIEL. 




1T9 



Zo an Incessant Reader 




OWN with thy volume! Calleth the blue sea, 
And the green wood, and the crisp tingling 
air; 

And, best of all, thy love inviteth thee 
With her to roam amid yon prospect fair. 

Down with thy volume ! What are joys of books 
Beside the blisses of all out-of-doors ? 

Is he not mad who, shunning ferny nooks, 
In some close room o'er printed pages pores ? 



Dear is the heritage of books, I wot, 

And ministrant to many holy needs; 
But must for them life's birthright be forgot 

Ere yet our youth's World Beautiful recedes? 

Best poets' loves are but as idle dreams 
Save as they mirror thine who waiteth thee, 

And as mere phantoms Arden's groves and streams 
To them that thou mayst with thy Ros'lind see. 

Go! learn from Nature what books cannot teach, 
And from thy love what Nature ne'er revealed. 

That is true wisdom. Seek it, I beseech, 
And thy new lore by her dear lips be sealed! 



c. L. STORY. 



180 



petunia 




^VISH of perfume the evening winds know it, 
Lavish of blossom the passer-by sees: 
Surely a flower to be sung by some poet, 
And sought by a humming-bird bevy that owe it 
Their dainty devotion and wing symphonies, 
In the different keys. 



Brave, sweetly patient, though hopes fade and wither, 

Weary with waiting it gives not a sign; 
No poet, no humming-bird hasteneth hither, 
And the "whirring of wings like a fairy-land zither 

Tells only that humming-bird moths come to dine, 

While the praises — are mine. 

L. B. E. 




181 




H Senior Reverie 



E sits in the evening twilight 

Smoothing her old black gown, 
Weaving a smile with her memories 
As her hand moves up and down. 



She is wearing now in the firelight 

A gown with an amber glow, 
And she sees the dancers flitting 

Dreamily to and fro. 

And now in a dusky corner 

Again she bends to hear 
That same sweet, tender story 

She had heard in her Senior year. 

When a childish voice beside her 

In a treble, sweet and dear, 
Cries: "Gran' ma, tea is ready, 

And Ps come to get you, dear." 

m. s. s. 



182 



Zbt fierotsm of 'Commy f)azelton 




OMMY was not much of a society man, — indeed 
some people went so far as to think Tommy was not 
much of anything. But that was really a mistake. 
He could write a tittle, play baseball, and flunk as 
well as any man, and this latter accomplishment 
made him a jolly good fellow. Some one, either a 
Freshman or a practical joker, had put the idea into 
his obstinate head that he would make a good editor 
of the Palo Alto y and Tommy's friends, who knew him, jokingly agreed 
that the best and quickest way to get that idea out would be to elect him to 
the office. And that is how Tommy came to be nominated. But getting 
nominated and getting elected are widely different, and along in the middle 
of the campaign the hands of his friends, — his political cradle, — looked 
ridiculously weak. By systematic canvassing, however, conditions im- 
proved. The University register, which was used as a poll list, had as 
many O. K.'s opposite the names as X's, at least so far as the men were 
concerned, but when it came to the co-ed vote Tommy fell down. It was 
this phase of the situation that he and his managers were considering. 

" If you were only good-looking, Tommy, and some sort of a hero," 
groaned Ned Ansley, the chief boss. 

Tommy was adjusting his tie before the looking-glass. 
"I'm not much to look at, that's a fact," he responded grimly, try- 
ing to bring his curly hair into some kind of order with a pair of military 
brushes. "As Brand used to say, my complexion is sandy enough to 
scratch a match on. But if there's any virtue in things being open, like 
the policy in China, my face ought to take a place, — it's nothing if it isn't 
open." 

" It's both," returned Ansley, joining in his friend's chuckle. Tommy 

had a happy way of making it easier for one to laugh with him than at him. 

"We can't make Tommy handsome, but we might somehow make 

him a hero," suggested Harry Loring. "And while the halo lasted he 

wouldn't need good looks." 

"That's right," exclaimed Charley Southern. "In all your past 
life, Tommy, what noble or wonderful thing have you ever done ? " 



183 



Tommy scratched his head. 

"I've been put out several times by the University fire department" 

"I believe you could win the girls with blarney, if you'd only try," 
complained Ansley . ' ' Were you ever in love ? ' ' 

"Now it's information you're wanting, Neddie me boy, but I'm not 
after opening old wounds," responded the would-be editor, with a grimace. 
" Why, I've a case now ; had it ever since I came here." 

"That's encouraging. Why didn't you tell us before? You 
shouldn't keep such valuable information from your managers. Who is 
the fairy ? inquired Loring, affably. 




"Miss De<Meer," answered Tommy, with a feint at bashfulness. 

"Just the girl," exclaimed the managers in one voice. "She can 
control the entire Roble vote, and that is all that's necessary to elect you. 
She " 

"But I don't know her," broke in poor Tommy. 

"Don't know her!" snorted Ansley, "thought you said you had a 
>?" 



18* 



" So I have, ' ' contended Tommy, stoudy . ' ' But 
I'm like that coon in 'Hello, Ma Baby,' — I admire 
and remain at a respectful distance. It's more romantic 
and much easier on me." 

"A fig for your romances ! If you lose this office 
it's your own fault You ain't aggressive enough," 
declared Ansley, in quiet desperation." 

"I've a scheme," said Sam Hadley, suddenly. 
He had been listening and saying little. All eyes were 
turned towards him. 

"Well, let her flicker," ordered Loring, while 
Ansley leaned on his elbow on the bed, where he had 
been lying, and Tommy stood in front of the imitation 
fireplace with his short legs spraddled out and his 
hands in his pockets. 

"We'll make Tommy a hero," he began im- 
pressively. "When I came along from supper at 
Mrs. Wood's, I met Alice Blanchard near Madrofio. 
We talked a moment, and she mentioned that May 
De Meer was coming over to bone for a French ex. 
with her. Now, she'll be going home about 1050, 
just before the lights go out, and my scheme is for a 
couple of us fellows to disguise ourselves as tramps, 
and when she goes by that dump of trees on the Roble 
side of the quad, jump out at her as though we meant 
business. Tommy will happen along, hear her screams, rush in and 
disperse the enemy. Who could wish for a better introduction? He 
will have her heart and her votes." 

"Good work, Hadley ; you're the Mark Hanna of this campaign !" 
exclaimed Ansley, heartily. ' 'Has any one any objections to the scheme? " 
He glared around the group and finally rested his eyes on Tommy. 

The latter grinned pleasantly. 

" Me ? Oh, I'm in the hands of my friends." 

And so it was arranged. An hour after, two tramps could have been 
seen stealing into the clumps of bushes near the Roble board walk, a watch- 
ful student sauntered around the ring of incandescent light at the quad 
entrance, while still another fidgeted about the lawn in the vicinity of 
Roble. Presently a shrill whistle from the direction of the quad started 
the latter up the board walk, and a moment later a suppressed scream 
quickened his steps to a run. He rushed up in time to land a couple of 



^^^^^sw^r-^,. 




■^i ■WiHii^). 



M^AT'WH., 



185 



anything but light blows on the bodies of the alleged marauders, and to 
rescue a feinting young lady from their rude clutches. He now found his 
own arms full of femininity, and as the situation was a new one for Tommy 
he became embarrassed. If she was not in a dead faint she might just as 
well have been, for she seemed in no hurry to support herself. She was 
not light, either, and Tommy's arms became tired. He felt like sitting 
down with his burden, but his fear of being seen restrained him, and so 
he stood there like a prop under a stricken tree. Presently the girl stirred. 

" Don't you think you could walk now ? " he ventured. 

"Where am I?" answered a weak voice; then added tremulously, 
11 Have they gone? " 

11 Yes, they ran when I came up;" the darkness concealed his blush. 
" I hope you are not hurt, Miss De Meer ? " 

" No, I don't think I'm hurt; but I'm not Miss De Meer." 

Tommy almost dropped his burden. 

" Oh, don't," she gasped. " I know I'm tiring you dreadfully, but 
I don't feel as though I could — could stand alone yet" 

" No need to at all, " her rescuer managed to say, obediently putting 
his arm around her again and praying, as he supported her towards Roble, 
that no one would happen along. 

Then she began pouring out her gratitude, and at each word Tommy 
felt more and more a villain and less and less a knight-errant, while his 
ears and cheeks burned till he blessed the night that hid them. He 
thought she must have forgotten that his arm was still about her, but he 
was afraid of worse complications if he attempted to remove it. His peace 
of mind was not bettered by hearing the echo of approaching footsteps, 
but probably she heard them also, for to his intense relief she announced, 
with a sigh, that she believed she could walk alone. Tommy never knew 
how he got away from Roble, but he crept over to Encina with the air of 
a Freshman returning from a snipe hunt He opened the door of his room 
to be greeted with shouts about the "conquering hero" and "hail to the 
chief." 

"Why, what's the matter, Tommy? you look as though you had 
seen a ghost," exclaimed Ansley. 

" You fellows are queers," answered Tommy, with disgust written on 
every roll and freckle of his round face. He dropped into a chair and 
looked his comrades over with infinite contempt Even Ansley was quelled 
by Tommy's sudden show of spirit 

" For the Lord's sake, what's the matter? " asked Loring, anxiously. 

"You fellows tackled the wrong girl, and I had to stand out there in 

186 



the cold for half an hour supporting a withered old dame whom you nearly 
scared to death." 

The men gave one more glance at Tommy, the picture of abused in- 
nocence, and then went off into peals of laughter which even the disgruntled 
hero soon found too contagious to withstand. 

During the next two or three days, however, Tommy and his friends 
began to change their ideas about the fruitlessness of their strategy. The 
editorial candidate was assailed on every hand with congratulations for his 
gallantry in rescuing Miss Deming, and his managers were cunning enough 
to make capital out of the event Miss Deming, who proved to be a co-ed 
on the sunny side of thirty, was just the person to make the most of what 
was probably the only romantic episode of her life, and her latest story of 
Tommy's heroism was always the best one 
out to date. The tale got into the San 
Francisco papers, with pictures, etc., and 
Tommy suddenly found himself the hero 
that his friends had wished him to be. 
Word came to him in a roundabout way 
that Miss De Meer had asked to be intro- 
duced, and he was as happy as any one 
can be whose notoriety is builded upon 
sand. But somehow he was prevented 
from meeting the last-named young lady, 
and the election came and went without 
his having bowed to the mistress of his 
long-distance admiration. As it would 
never do to flunk after being elected editor 
of the Daily Palo Alto, especially consider- 
ing the circumstances and large majority, 
Tommy had to dig every minute after the 
polls closed, and so time and opportunity 
glided away. 

The semester ended, and so should this 
story. But then there are lots of things < 
that do not stop when they should, and 
anyway it would leave Tommy only an 
editor, and he is destined for greater things. 
He started for his home in the South, and 
seeing Miss De Meer in the crowd on the 
Oakland ferry-boat, his spirits were high in 

187 








anticipation of a chance introduction on the train. But all hope of meet- 
ing her until after the holidays vanished when he watched her talking to 
some friends on the platform of the Owl, for he was going on the Express 
which left half an hour later. So he wandered about the mole, and got his 
supper and a deck of cards, catching the train just as it began to move. 
He went down the able of the Pullman with his eyes following the 
numbers above the berths, looking for upper 7. He found it, dropped his 
dress-suit case into the seat, and then glanced at the other occupant of the 
section. 

11 Miss De Meer ! " he exclaimed, forgetting in his surprise that he had 
never met her, and then blushing in embarrassment 

But the young lady extended her small gloved hand demurely. 

" I'm very glad to know you, Mr. Hazelton," she said. 

And the next semester Tommy became a " queener. ' ' 

CHAS. A. WHITMORE. 




188 



'Co the five Hundred 




HERE is a certain college 

Where co-eds love to go. 
They're really after knowledge 
At least they'll tell you so. 



But when their wisdom's mellow 
And past the four years' strife, 

Perhaps some Stanford fellow 
Has found a charming wife. 



G. b. c. 




189 



Organizations 



£&mforb QXnitxxeitp Constitutional 
Qmmommt CCu6 



Geo. E. Crothers President 

J. F. Sheehan, Jr. ... Secretary-Treasurer 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Prof. C. B. Whittier, '93 Francis V. Keesiing, '08 

Chas. K. Field, '06 O. Clark Leiter, '00 

Edwin M. Rea, '06 Frank Adams, '01 

Jos. R. Hamilton, '01 



THE PROPOSED AMENDMENT 
(Assembly Constitutional Amendment No. *?, Adopted March *, 1809) 

A Resolution Proposing to the People of the State of California an Amendment 
to the Constitution of the State, by Adding a New Section, to be Known and 
Designated as Section 10, Article IX., Thereof, Confirming the Founding of 
the Leland Stanford Junior University, Delegating Certain Powers to the 
Trustees Thereof, and Authorizing the Exemption of Certain of its Property 
from Taxation. 

BBcnoit io. The trusts and estates created for the founding, endowment and maintenance 
of the Leland Stanford Junior University, under and in accordance with " An act to advance 
learning, etc.," approved March ninth, eighteen hundred and eighty-five, by the endowment 
grant executed by Leland Stanford and Jane Lathrop Stanford on the eleventh day of November, 
A. D. eighteen hundred and eighty-five, and recorded in Liber eighty-three of deeds, at page 
twenty-three, et seq., records of Santa Clara county, and by the amendments of such grant, and 
by gifts, grants, bequests and devises supplementary thereto, and by confirmatory grants, are 
permitted, approved and confirmed. The board of trustees of the Iceland Stanford Junior 
University, as such, or in the name of the institution, (or by other intelligible designation of the 
trustees or of the institution, may receive property), real or personal, and wherever situated, 
by gift, grant, devise, or bequest, for the benefit of the institution, or of any department there- 
of, and such property, unless otherwise provided, shall be held by the trustees of the Leland 
Stanford Junior University upon the trusts provided for in the grant founding the University, 
and amendments thereof, and grants, bequests, and devises supplementary thereto. The legis- 
lature, by special act, may grant to the trustees of the Leland Stanford Junior University 
corporate powers and privileges, but it shall not thereby alter their tenure, or limit their powers 
or obligations as trustees. AB property now or hereafter held in trust for the founding, main- 
tenance, or benefit of the Leland Stanford Junior University, or of any department thereof, 
may be exempted by special act from state taxation, and all personal property so held, the /fcto 
Alio Farm as described in the endowment grant to the trustees of the University, and all other 
real property so held and used by the University for educational purposes exclusively % may be simi- 
larly exempted from county and municipal taxation ; provided, that residents of California shall 
be charged no fees for tuition unless such fees be authorised by act of the legislature. 



192 



$$e graining JEpuge QYlooement 



A desire for improvement in the training facilities for the athletic teams was at 
the basis of the agitation for a training-house, which began early in 1898, when 
Track Manager Gregory was refused the use of a room in Encina Hall for training 
quarters. The matter was brought before the Executive Committee, was agitated 
in the Daily Palo Alio, and, from a proposal for a clubhouse on the oval for the 
track men, the movement grew to a demand for a training-house for all Varsity 
teams. A committee, consisting of Track Manager T. T. C. Gregory, '99, Foot- 
ball Manager W. A. Prichard, '98, Baseball Manager F. V. Keesling, '98, Paul 
Adams, '98, and Treasurer Horace Pomeroy, '97, chairman, was appointed, which 
investigated the project, prepared plans for a house to cost $1500, and presented a 
report to the Executive Committee, which was laid on the table indefinitely on 
account of the uncertain condition of the student body finances. 

Toward the close of 1898 the Finance Committee of the Class of '99, consisting 
of J. E. McDowell, O. C. Leiter, R. A. Leiter, Milnor Roberts (ex officio), and, 
later, Ralph Arnold (ex officio), and Forrest S. Fisher, chairman, in its investiga- 
tions as to a permanent class memorial, concluded that the most pressing need of 
the University athletic system was a permanent and modern training-house, and a 
recommendation was made to the class that a Training-House Fund be established 
in which the class could place donations, and also alumni and others interested. 
At the end of the year the fund stood at $230, with promises to pay amounting to 
over $300, redeemable when needed for the actual work of building. 

In October, 1899, the Executive Committee authorized Treasurer O. C. Leiter, 
'99, to reorganize the Training-House Committee as a student body committee, and 
the following members were appointed : O. C. Leiter, '99, Milnor Roberts, *99, 
Ralph Arnold, '99, J. E. McDowell, '00, Henry H. Taylor, '00, T. J. Hoover, '01. 
and J. Burt Gildersleeve, '02. T. J. Hoover was elected chairman, and Mr. Tim- 
othy Hopkins treasurer after Professor A. T. Murray's resignation. This committee 
investigated the location of the permanent athletic field and the cost of the training- 
house, and presented an exhaustive report, recommending a definite financial policy: 
First, that the Associated Students provide a sinking fund in order to accomplish 
these objects ; second, that the fund be administered by a Training-House Corpora- 
tion, whose members should be selected by the Executive Committee. 

This plan was followed out in detail, an amendment establishing the sinking 
fund passed by the Associated Students, and the members of the corporation 
selected as follows: O. C Leiter, '99, Milnor Roberts, '99, J. E. McDowell, '00, 
Henry H. Taylor, '00, T. J. Hoover, '01, C. A. Cantwell, '01, and J. Burt Gilder- 
sleeve, '02. 

With the advantages of permanency in organization and definite power and 
responsibility under the state law, with an annual income between $1000 and $1500 
a year, the Training-House Corporation, if it receives the hearty support of students, 
alumni, faculty, and friends of the University, should be able to provide the student 
body with the training- house and permanent athletic field so necessary to the 
development of Stanford's athletic policy. 






ttomoafi 



QXeeoti&teb §bttibmte 



OFFICERS 



President - 
Vice-President 
Secretary - 
Treasurer 



J. H. Coverley, '00 
E. M. Davis, '00 
Bristow Adams, '00 
O. C Leiter, '99 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

L. B. Wickersham, '00 
B. C Nichols, '00 
T.J. Hoover, '01 
J. F. English, '01 
F. F. Bradley, '02 
♦A. H. Rice, '02 
t Kenneth Cooper, '02 



• Left University end of first semester, 
t Elected to fill unexpired term. 



m 



^ouncj QfYlen'* Christian ($eeociafton 

OFFICERS 

President Lloyd E. Harter, '01 

Vice-President Frank L. Hess, '03 

Corresponding Secretary - Paul D. Green, '02 

Treasurer John L. R. McWethy, '03 

^ouncj Somen's tytietian Qfaeociafton 

OFFICERS 

President Mary E. Skillings, '00 

Vice-President .... Florence Hopper, '01 

Corresponding Secretary - Clara M. Taber, '01 

Recording Secretary - - Mabel M. Weir, 'Ol 



${utenle' <Butf b 

OFFICERS 



President - 
Treasurer 
Secretary - 



Royall C Victor, '00 
Philip K. Gilman, '01 
Maryline E. Barnard, '01 



DIRECTORS 

John H. Coverley, '00 
Grace P. Diggles, '00 
Royall C Victor, '00 
Maryline E. Barnard, '01 
Philip K. Gilman, '01 
Dr. T. D. Wood 
Prof. A. B. Show 



W 




c 



Stanford University vs. University of California, Metropolitan Temple, 
San Francisco, April 22, 1899 

guestfon 

"Resolved, That the retention of the Philippines is contrary to the principles 
for which this government should stand.'* 



Affirmative 

James Ferguson ) 

Anthony H. Suzzallo \Oi Stanford 



John £. Springer j 



Mr. W. M. Pierson 



Of 



Decision for the Negative. 

JUDGES OF THE DEBATE 

Hon. E. W. Britt 



Negative 

[W. M.Martin 
, Warner 
.Golden 



fW.M 

U.C. CM. 
ll.Gol 



Judge J. M. Seawell 



©eltoftnj ^tatietice 

3ttfet coftitgfafe ©e8ak 

1893— Won by Stanford 1896— Won by California 

1894— Won by Stanford 1897— Won by Stanford 

1896— Won by California 1898— Won by California 

1899— Won by California 

CattuA <£*&<& 

1896— Won by Mr. Sandwick of Stanford 
1896— Won by Mr. Flaherty of California 
1897— Won by Mr. Overstreet of California 
1898— Won by Mr. Fryer of California 
1899— Won by Mr. Warner of California 
1900— Won by Mr. Martin of California 



£#0 ©cfafe for l$e Canto* (fllctae 

Stanford University vs. University of California, Hearst Hall, Berkeley, 
February 10, 1900 

Question 

"Resolved, That the Ministers of France should be responsible to the President 
alone." 

Affirmative Negative 

W. M. Martin of California J. F. English of Stanford 

CM. Marrack of Stanford J. E. Springer of Stanford 

F. E. Boi 



W. B. Greeley of California 



rton of California 



Medal awarded to Mr. Martin 




Hon. R. C. Harrison 



JUDGES OF THE DERATE 

Judge John Hunt, Jr. 



Mr. D. Y. Campbell 



196 




TUnrotijr Fmnktlb 



STANFORD DEBATERS 



John E. Springer 
Charles yuaylc 



Anna G. Frasc 

John F. English. Jr. 



Cecil M. M arrack 

Fletcher B. Wa/ner 



197 




l'W- by r-mnkkii 



EUPHRONIA SOCIETY 



m 



<£up0ronta £tferat£ §bocuty 

Organized January J4, I&3 

OFFICERS 

FIRST SEMESTER 

President E. D. Holly, '00 

Vice-President - - - -CM. Marrack, '01 
Secretary-Treasurer - - - CD. Scott, '02 
Assistant Secretary-Treasurer- - G. W. Dryer, '02 

Critics \ H. W. Grunsky, '99 

( J. E. Springer, '00 

SECOND SEMESTER 

Pr . \ H. W. Grunsky, '99 

PreS,dentS i C D. Scott, '02 

Vice-President - - - -CD. Scott, '02 

Secretary-Treasurer - - W. A. Morris, "01 

Assistant Secretary-Treasurer - Frank Adams, '01 

I E. D. Holly, '00 

^ nncs (CM. Marrack, '01 



W. L. Brown, '96 
H. W. Grunsky, '99 
F. S. Fox, '99 
E. D. Holly, '00 
E. T. Maples, '00 
C F. Riddell, '00 
V. A. McGeorge, '00 
J. H. Coverley, '00 
J. T. Nourse, Jr., '00 
J. E. Springer, '00 
L. B. Wilson, '00 

*Died February 2, 1100. 



MEMBERS 

W. H. Beach, '00 
C M. Marrack, '01 
Frank Adams, '01 
J. E. Wilson, '01 
J. S. Burcham, '01 
H. G. Foster, '01 
R. C Victor, '01 
*B. C Baird, '01 
W. A. Morris, '01 
G. W. Dryer, '02 
R. J. Sterrett, '02 



C D. Scott, '02 

M. F. McCormick, '02 

H. Trader, '02 

E. T. Cronyn, '02 
B. P. Oakford, '02 

F. B. Wagner, '08 
J. J. Edwards, '08 
J. M. Beach, '08 
L. B. Chase, '08 

F. E. Nangle, '08 

G. W. Leistner, '08 



w 



Qterforfon BMtxaxg f&cidp 



Organized September, 1894 



OFFICERS 



FIRST SEMESTER 



President - 
Vice-President 
Secretary-Treasurer - 
Sergeant-at-Arms - 



W. C Mclnnis, '00 

- E. W. Rice, '02 
David Burcham, '02 

- W. L. Lewis, '00 



SECOND SEMESTER 



President - 
Vice-President 
Secretary-Treasurer 
Sergeant-at-Arms - 



T. L. McFadden, '00 

- J. J. Ryan, '08 
Louis Ferrari, '01 

- W. C. Mclnnis, '00 



MEMBERS 



W. E. Dickson, '00 
W. L. Lewis, '00 
Arthur Staley, '00 
F. J. Perry, '00 
T. L. McFadden, '00 
M. C Decarli, '00 
W. C Mclnnis, '00 

E. M. Card, '01 

F. J. Cummings, '01 
Louis Ferrari, '01 
T. A. Hayes, '01 



Dewitt Montgomery, '01 
F. E. Thompson, '01 
C. M. WardaH, '01 
E. L. Mitchell, '01 
E. W. Rice, '02 
David Burcham, '02 
R. H. Everett, '02 
J. J. Ryan, '08 
J. H. Page, '08 
C. E. McFadden, '08 



200 




NESTORIAN SOCIETY 



201 




PHILOLEXIAN SOCIETY 



2*2 



(pfltfoMmt Zittxatp gocuty 



Organized November 17, 1&4 



OFFICERS 

FIRST SEMESTER 

. . _ IH.R. White, '00 

PreSldentS I J.F.English, '01 

Vice-President J. F. English, '01 

Secretary J. R. Hamilton, '01 

Treasurer L. H. Roseberry, '02 

SECOND SEMESTER 

President O. H. Hahn, '00 

Vice-President CB. Gillespie, '01 

Secretary A. J. Copp, Jr., '02 

Treasurer L. H. Roseberry, '02 



MEMBERS 



H. W. Edwards, '00 


A. J. Copp, Jr., '02 


O. H. Hahn, '00 


H. C. Jones, '02 


H. E. Lougheed, '00 


H. C Lucas, '02 


E. S. Page, '00 


L. H. Roseberry, '02 


Charles Quayle, '00 


C. F. Dittmar, '02 


C. L. Richards, '00 


W. W. Copp, '08 


H. R. White, '00 


F. F. Gundrum, '08 


J. F. English, '01 


F. R. Hart, '08 


F. H. Foster, '01 


Mariusjohn, '08 


L. E. Harter, '01 


John Mori, '08 


N. G. Symonds, '01 


C B. Wooster, '08 


HONORARY MEMBERS 


J. M. Switzer, '98 E. H. 


Rothrock, '98 C. T. Haydei 


203 





$alurto; (Tttggf Cfu6 



OFFICERS 

FIRST SEMESTER 

President Gertrude F. Rowell, '01 

Vice-President Rebecca Davis, '01 

Secretary-Treasurer Elizabeth Cone, '01 

Assistant Secretary-Treasurer - - Harriet Brown, '01 

SECOND SEMESTER 

President Helen Swett, '00 

Vice-President Helen Matthews, '01 

Secretary-Treasurer Adelaide L. Pollock, '01 

Assistant Secretary-Treasurer - - - Rebecca Davis, '01 

MEMBERS 



Katherine Chandler, '00 
Gwendolyn Stewart, '00 
Marion E. Dannals, '00 
Helen Swett, '00 
Harriet Brown, '01 
Elizabeth Cone, '01 
Rebecca Davis, '01 
Laura B. Everett, '01 



Elizabeth McFadden, '01 
Adelaide L. Pollock, '01 
Gertrude F. Rowell, '01 
Elizabeth A. Everett, '02 
Delle Howard, '02 
Flora B. Beecher, '08 
Rebecca Suhr, '03 
Grace L. Chandler, 



'03 



Helen Matthews, '01 



20* 




tyxietma* €out of tfy 
<BCee ano 
(WUnbofttt 



San Luis Obispo, December 21, 1899 
Santa Barbara, December 23, 

Ventura, December 26, 1899 

Pomona, December 26, 1899 

Riverside, December 27, 1899 

San Bernardino, December 28, 1899 
Redlands, December 29, 1899 

Pasadena, December 30, 1899 

Los Angeles, January 1, 1900 
Santa Ana, January 2, 1900 





San Diego, January 4, 1900 

Los Angeles Normal School, January 5, 1900 
Bakersfield, January 6, 1900 
Visalia, January 8, 1900 

Tulare, January 9, 1900 

Hanford, January 10, 1900 

Fresno, January 11, 1900 

Merced, January 12, 1900 

Modesto, January 13, 1900 

Campus, January 19, 1900 




*H6"DUl^Ntl^ 



205 









!r?v&Z&E. 




Leader and President 



F. B. Riley, '00 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 
P. K. Gilman, '01 F. B. Riley, '00 W. C. Maxwell, '00 



MEMBERS 



Pint Tenor 

F. B. Riley, '00 

E. B. Dawson, '00 
W. C. Maxwell, '00 
L. Gerlinger, '03 
H. S. Gay, '03 

Pint Ban 

C. E. Gilman, '01 

F. C. Corbusier, '01 
F. H. Drake, '01 
W. F. Whitaker, '03 



Sffotvf Tenor 

J. G. Brown, '01 
H. H. Doeg, '02 
H. R. Mann, Jr., '02 
S. P. Hardy, '02 



Sffonrf Ban 

P. K. Gilman, '01 
W. M. Parkin, '01 
F. S. Fox, '00 
R. W. Thompson, '01 



Accompanist 
Archie Perrin, '03 



206 



V 


I* 


it?? 

* -»> 1 * t - 


S } 


4 


* 1 — 


U 'f 


• -■■•■■. % .. 


flkK 




■ r < 


v 


v '75 s , 


r SjHfl 


IHHii^^^ 



Photo by Franklin 



VARSITY GLEE CLUB 



207 




Photo by Franklin 



VARSITY MANDOLIN CLUB 



208 




cloiip 




5^; Leader 
Manager 



J. F. Lanagan, '00 
W. M. Parkin, '01 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 
J. F. Lanagan, '00 Ralph Arnold, gr. B. C. Nichols, '00 

MEMBERS 

CjUu&fB 

H. W. Durrell, '00 
B. C. Nichols, '00 
W. M. Parkin, '01 
F. H. Drake, '01 
H. R. Mann, Jr., '02 
E. I. Thayer, '03 
W. H. Morrison, '03 



Fir* Mandolins 

J. F. Lanagan, '00 
Emil Knecht, gr. 
F. C. Corbusier, '01 
Roy Keith, '03 
H. G. Morrison, '03 



Srcood Mandolins 

C. T. Stephens, '02 
W. B. Hayes, '01 
F. W. Watson, '02 
C. G. Sohn, '03 
Frank Fogg, '01 



Flute 
B. A. Olshausen, '01 



209 




CKCCLSISOEO 



OFFICERS 

FIRST SEMESTER 

President Frances E. Short, '02 

Secretary Emily C. Dole, '00 

Treasurer Sara G. Morrison, '01 

Business Manager .... Alice R. Bailey, '00 

Leader May Hurlburt, '02 

SECOND SEMESTER 

President Jessie A. Moore, '01 

Secretary Mattie M. Scott, '03 

Treasurer Agnes S. Ritchie, '08 

Business Manager .... Sara G. Morrison, '01 

Leader May Hurlburt, '02 

MEMBERS 

Pint Soprano Second Soprano 

Georgina C Ramsay, '00 Alice R. Bailey, '00 

Dorothy H. Chase, '01 Mary Moulton, '01 

Cecelia F. Atherton, '01 Sara G. Morrison, '01 

Mildred Stanford, '01 Ida S. Small, '03 
Susan F. Bird, '08 

Pint Alto Second Alto 

Jessie A. Moore, '01 Emily C. Dole, '00 

Nellie Rawdon, '02 Frances E. Short, '02 

Mattie M. Scott, '08 Grace L. Chandler, '08 

Agnes S. Ritchie, '08 

210 



©c $*£* 




STANFORD GLEE CLUB 



211 




HwU. 1-y I I in kiln 



GIRLS' MANDOLIN CLUB 



2\2 









OFFICERS 



President - 

Secretary and Treasurer 
Business Manager 
Leader 



Mollie Stark, '00 
Genevieve Evans, '01 
Helen Swett, '00 
Louise McDougald, '02 



Pint Mandolins 

Mollie Stark, '00 
Louise McDougald, '02 
Claire Sweetman, '03 



Sffonrf Mandolins 



Christabel R. Sobey, '01 
Mabel M. Weir, '01 



Kathryne E. Garibaldi, '02 
Myrtle A. Davis, '03 



Gtsnais 
Susie L. Dyer, '99 Genevieve Evans, '01 

Helen Swett, '00 Katherine E. Dryer, '01 

Milnora Roberts (special) 



213 




w*n 



Clarinets 

L. G. Muller, '02 
W. B. Brown, '02 
S. C. Moore, '01 

Comets 

P. C. F. Butte, '08 
A. B. Levy, '02 
F. D. Wills, '99 
M. P. Waite, '00 
H. W. Woods, '08 
R. J. Hughes, '03 
E. S. Ayers, '00 
L. G. Moore, '08 
W. J. Stack, '08 
A. K. Wylie, '03 

Helicon Ban 
F. R. Schanck, '01 



L. C Knell 
Ernest Wilson, '00 



MEMBERS* 

Piccolo 
B. A. Olshausen, '01 

Trombone* Tenon 

Ernest Wilson, '00 D. M. Horn, '03 



G. T. Cochran, *01 
E. B. Dawson, '00 



Sqjltc Dram 
D. F. Meiklejohn, '01 

*Ust of names incomplete. 



S. L. Jones, '02 
J. H. Crippen, '00 

Altos 

C. W. Hatton, '03 
S. J. Engle, '03 
A. N. White, '01 
R. M. Beede, '03 
Frank Doughty, '00 
H. C. Lucas, '02 
Thomas Cronyn, '03 
W. R. Fraser, '03 

Basses 

J. H. Coverley, '00 

F. B. Simpson, '01 
A. B. Smith, '01 
Baritones 

Charles Stinson, *01 

A. L. Walker, '03 

Bass Dram Cymbals 

H. I. Wiel, '00 A. C Gamer, '00 



21* 




J Jo 

X 

d 



■St* 

2 a" 



. j 

« C 5 « 

S 2 o * 

ui tti ■-> 

u 

3" 



1*S 

!5" 



t; w 2 



w 



= 8 

11° 



I 



®fe 1H$ fato po. 







1 1 i ^ »j j^< 




■^SKS?*" 


U*J^_ ute .* *. «^ ■ 


= ~^~ 


i 


^^^^ 


FIRST SEMESTER 







John T. Nourse, Jr., '00 - 
Bristow Adams, '00 - 



Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

F. D. Hamilton, '01 
Miss M. E. McDougald, '02 
R. C. Victor, '00 
C. F. Riddell, '01 
Frank Adams, '01 
Richard Lockey, '01 
F. H. Foster, '01 
J. R. Hamilton, '01 



ASSISTANT EDITORS 

F. B. Riley, '00 

G. W. Dryer, '02 
Thomas Cronyn, '02 
Paul Parker, '03 
Miss L. B. Everett, '01 
J. B. Gildersleeve, '02 
C. A. Whitmore, '02 
F. B. Wagner, '03 



SECOND SEMESTER 



Royall C. Victor, '00 
F. D. Hamilton, '01 - 
Miss M. E. McDougald, '02 



Editor-in-Chief 
Managing Editor 
News Editor 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

Thomas Cronyn, '02 C. A. Whitmore, '02 

W. M. Erb, '01 G. W. Dryer, '02 

C. F. Riddell, '01 Richard Lockey, '01 

Frank Adams, '01 F. H. Foster, '01 

J. B. Gildersleeve, '02 



F. B. Riley, '00 
Paul Parker, '03 
C. D. McComish, '03 
Marius John, '03 



ASSISTANT EDITORS 

Claude Pollard, '03 
W. C. Day, '01 
J. E. Wilson, '01 
Miss L. B. Everett, '01 



S. P. Friselle, '03 
E. M. Davis, '00 
Percy McDowell, '02 
Erie Veuve, '01 



BUSINESS MANAGER 
H. E. Lougheed, '00 



217 



Robert W. Hartwell. '00 

Charles A. Whitmore, '02 

Editors-in-Chief 




Carl G. Morris, ' 01 
Business Manager 

Keith E. Wigle, '02 
Assistant Business Manager 



ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

Bristow Adams, '00 
George H. Yost, '00 
Charles L. Story, gr. 
Larrey MacF. Bowman, '01 
Laura B. Everett, '01 
Herbert D. Walter, '00 
Joseph E. Wilson, '01 
Katherine A. Chandler, '00 



ASSISTANT EDITORS 



J. R. Hamilton, '01 
M. E. Madden, '01 
H. S. Ohara, '00 
H. F. Coolidge, '03 



F. B. Riley, '00 
C. A. Whitmore, '02 
R. J. Sterrett, '02 
H. E. Lougheed, '00 



C M. Marrack, '01 
Mildred Stanford, '01 
Kernan Robson, gr. 
W. R. MaxweU, '01 



218 



"'£<s Setter fo 
pate fitted 
onb burfeb 
tfan neter to 
Iktteffoeb 
erf off." 




Published 
every two weeks 
under the 
auspices of the 
Press Club . 



The Life of the University 

Chris Mason Bradley, '00 Editor-in-Chiel 

Bristow Adams, '00 ------ - Art Editor 

O. C. Leiter, '99 Business Manager 

ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS 

H. H. Taylor, '00 
J. T. Nourse, Jr., '00 
A. B. Haslacher, '00 
W. M. Erb, '01 
Richard Lockey, '01 

F. D. Hamilton, '01 

G. W. Dryer, '02 

J. B. Gildersleeve, '02 



219 




tn 



1901 "4Quab" 

EDITOR-IN-CHIBF 

Harry Leslie Langnecker 

BUSINESS MANAGER 

Henry Albert Friedman 

ASSOCIATE EDITORS 

Sara Graham Morrison 
William Metcalf Parkin 
Frank Adams 
Mildred Stanford 
Joseph Elmer Wilson 
Allen Bosley Lemmon, Jr. 
Vivian Bailey 

Larrey MacFarlane Bowman 
Hugh Gwyn Foster 



220 




II. L. Langncckcr 
S. G. Morrison 
A. B. Lcminon. Jr. 
W. M. Parkin 



EDITORS 
OF 1901 "QUAD" 



H. A. Friedman. Bus. Mgr. 
Mildred Stanford 
L. MacF. Bowman 
H- G. Foster 



The 



Stanford Alumnus 



Charles Ernest Schwartz, '99 
Miss Helen Swett, '00 
Miss Gwendolyn Stewart, '00) 
Joseph Elmer Wilson, '01 j 
Warren Hull, '99 - 
Charles W. Miller, '96 - 



Alumni Editor 
Undergraduate Editor 

Associate Editors 

Business Manager 
Assistant Business Manager 



223 




mm 



OFFICERS 



President - 

Vice-President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



Otho Clarke Leiter, '99 
Larrey Bowman, '01 
Bristow Adams, '00 



Bristow Adams] 
J. T. Nourse, Jr. 
H. E. Lougheed 
H. H. Taylor 

Frank Adams 
Larrey Bowman 
F. D. Hamilton 



GRADUATES 

Dane Coolidge, '98 
O. C. Leiter, '99 
C. E. Schwartz, '99 
R. K. Culver, '99 

S900 



S90S 



J902 

J. B. Gildersleeve 
G. W. Dryer 



C M. Bradley 
R. W. Hartwell 
A. B. Haslacher 
H. D. Walter 

W. M. Erb 

H. L. Langnecker 

Richard Lockey 



2Vg 




Photo by Frmnklla 

OFFICERS 

President Frank B. Riley, '00 

Vice-President Clare B. Strohn, 'OO 

Secretary-Treasurer William M. Erb, '01 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

James F. Lanagan, '00 
Frederick H. Drake, '01 
Fred H. Wright, '01 

MEMBERS 



F. B. Riley, '00 
C. B. Strohn, '00 
J. F. Lanagan, W 
G M. Bradley, '00 



J. G. DeForrest, '00 
C. M. Faris, '00 
W. M. Erb, '01 
F. H. Drake, '01 
L. MacF. Bowman, *01 



F. H. Wright, '01 
Eugene Warren, '01 
W. C Morrow, '01 
F. A. Corbusier, *02 



225 




I&mforb Qtfumm (Qeeociatione 



dJenewtf Quod&iion 

OFFICERS 

President George E. Crothers, '95 

Vice-President Berton M. Palmer, '97 

Secretary Miss Lillian E. Ray, '97 

Treasurer David Brown, '97 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

Jefferson Elmore, '95, Chairman 
Mrs. Carrie Bean Burwell. '93 
O. Clarke Leiter, '99 



£fonforb Cftdfc 


Johns Hopkins University 


Portland 


Harvard University 


Puget Sound 


Columbia University 


San Jose 


San Francisco 


Kansas City 


Los Angeles 


Indianapolis 



226 



jbunter*' ©ap 

ASSEMBLY HALL, FRIDAY, MARCH 9, S900 

1. a. Adagio from Concerto, A minor Viotti 

b. Romance Sindig 

Mr. Samuel Savannah 

2. a. Forest Murmurs ) 

\ Liszt 

b. Dance of the Gnomes ) 

Mr. Arthur Fickenscher 

3. Address: subject, " Character" 

Rev. William F. Nichols, D. D. 

4. Sonate, G major (1st movement) Rubenstein 

Mr. Samuel Savannah 

QYlemoriaf (gjercteee 

CHAPEL, MAY J4> S899 

Hymn 

Responsive Reading James Ferguson 

Prayer Prof. A. B. Show 

Hail, Stanford, Hail Stanford Glee Club 

Address A. H. Suzzallo 

Solo, "Fear Not Ye, O Israel" (Dudley Buck) - - - W. F. Hyde 

Address A. H. Barnhisel 

Hymn 

Benediction A. H. Barnhisel 

228 



«G/>e SOCIETY •/, 
STANfoRDVLUNTfER5J 

OFFICERS 

President Charles R. Detrick, gr. 

Vice-President .... Clarence M. Wardall, '01 

Treasurer William I. Traeger, '03 

Secretary Malcolm Elliott, »01 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 

Charles R. Detrick, gr., Co. K, 1st California 
Granville E. Leavitt, '00, Co. K, 1st California 
Harvey R. Fry, '00, Co. K, 1st California 
Alfred R. Dole, '01, Co. K, 1st California 
Francis A. Corbusier, '01, Co. K, 1st California 
Robert W. Dodd, '01, Co. K, 1st California 
Will R. White, '00, Co. K, 1st California 
Malcolm Elliott, '01, Co. K, 1st California 
Elmer W. Emmett, '00, Co. K, 1st California 
Ernest F. Townsend, '03, Co. K, 1st California 
George Lull, '00, Co. K, 1st California 
Robert W. Hartwell, '00, Co. K, 1st California 
Justin H. Stewart, '01, Co. K, 1st California 
John R. Stowe, '00, Co. K, 1st California 
Clarence M. Wardall, '01, Co. K, 1st California 
Robert Westcott, '01, Co. K, 1st California 
Francis R. Schank, '01, Band, 1st California 

Bayard Nourse, '03, Co. G, 7th California 
William I. Traeger, '03, Co. E, 6th California 
William E. Sherwood, '01, 8th California Volunteers 
William H. Sloan, '01, Hospital Corps 
Thornigton C. Chase, '01, Hospital Corps 
Harry F. Cameron, '01, Hospital Corps 
William C. Morrow, '01, Co. H, 2nd Oregon 
Donald P. Rea, '01, Co. H, 2nd Oregon 
William W. Burnett, '00, Battery A, Utah Artillery 
Harry H. Atkinson, '03, 1st Troop Utah Cavalry 
John W. Cameron, '03, Co. F, 1st Montana Volunteers 
Erie Veuve, United States Navy 
Ralph C. McCornish, '03, Co. F, 5th Pennsylvania 
Charles D. McCornish, '03, Co. F, 6th Pennsylvania 
Fred W. Rush, '00, Co. C, 23d United States Infantry 
Ernest A. Lane, '03, Co. M, 2nd Arkansas 
Albert S. Halley, '03, Co. F, 5th Ohio 





Photo by Franklin 



STANFORD VOLUNTEERS 



231 




j ».| | .. ftt » »» * f 3 *, . 



**** 



Photo by Franklin 



ASSOCIATED ENGINEERS 



232 




OFFICERS 



President - 
Vice-President 
Secretary - 
Treasurer 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 



A. H. Stephens, '00 
F. R. Stowe, '00 
L. B. Wickersham, '00 
D. F. Meiklejohn, '00 



M. P. Waite, '00 

D. F. Meiklejohn, '00 

E. L. Veuve, '01 
T. J. Hoover, '01 
E. S. Ayers, '01 



ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE 



M. P. Waite, '00 
W. Q. Wright, '00 



Ralph Arnold, '99 
Milnor Roberts, '99 
W. R. White, '00 
R. D. Meyer, '00 
G. F. Maddock, '00 
L. B. Wickersham, '00 
A. H. Stephens, '00 
W. Q. Wright, '00 
D. F. Meiklejohn, '00 
M. P. Waite, '00 
F. R. Stowe, '00 
H. R. Johnson, '00 
W. D. Harkins, '00 
H. H. Bell, '00 
H. D. Dumars, '00 
P. S. Townsend, '00 
J. M. Hyde, '01 
H. N. Kuechler, '01 



B. A. Olshausen, '01 

ACTIVE MEMBERS 

O. B. Coldwell, '01 
N. G. Symonds, '01 
W. M. Parkin, '01 
Hugh Rose, '01 
E. A. Strout, '01 
G. I. Emerson, '01 
E. H. Nutter, '01 
L. D. Mills, '01 

A. B. Lemmon, '01 

E. L. Veuve, '01 
H. L. Haehl, '01 
T. J. Hoover, '01 

C. E. Gilman, '01 
J. E. Chapin, '01 

F. M. Brookie, '01 
Eugene Breen, '01 
E. S. Ayers, '01 

B. T. Viall, '01 



H. D. Dumars, '00 

F. M. Brookie, '01 



Howard Truslow, '01 

A. V. Youens, '01 
C. L. Harkins, '01 
Earle Talbot, '01 
T. E. Holmes, '01 
W. B. Barber, '01 
F. H. Wright, '01 

B. A. Olshausen, '01 
Joseph Marx, '01 

E. D. North, '01 

B. N. Jackson, '01 
Oliver Bradley, '01 

C. C. Thorns, '01 
H. E. West, '01 

F. W. Rush, '01 
H. F. Cameron, '01 
R. W. Dodd, '01 
F. R. Schanck, '01 



233 




President - - - - - R. E. Allardice 

Secretary Milnora Roberts 

Treasurer Richard Lockey 

EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

R. E. Allardice H. R. Fairclough Milnora Roberts R. M. Loeser 
Milnor Roberts Richard Lockey D. W. Stadtmuller 

The club maintains a nine-hole course a mile and a half in length 
near the University. 

JKfoftfto Jteft CftiB 

OFFICERS 

President J. M. Stillman 

Secretary V. L. Kellogg 

Treasurer C. B. Wing 

Executive Committee - - - - The officers above named 

R. E. Allardice 
House Committee - - - - ^ H. R. Fairclough 

A. T. Murray 

23* 



(Brabuok tftij 



OFFICERS 

President William Franklin Wight 

Vice-President - Hanna Adella Tucker 

Secretary Lucy Helene Waters 

Treasurer Charles Frederick Wright 



EXECUTIVE BOARD 



William Franklin Wight 
Lucy Helene Waters 
Bessie Rachel Coffin 
Charles Louis Story 



Hanna Adella Tucker 
Charles Frederick Wright 
Louise Suzanne Wilson 
Charles Schmutzler 



ACTIVE MEMBERS 



Mrs. D. G. Bacon 
Etilla Bethell 
Neva Bethell 
Helene Borgman 
Alvin Borgquist 
J. T. Burcham 
N. H. Bullock 
H. B. Buss 
A. S. Cummings 
B. R. Coffin 
S. E. Cotton 
G. A. Dennen 
N. M. Dibble 
Effie Frazer 
M. L. Grieb 
H. W. Grunsky 
E. G. Hill 

E. E. Knepper 
R. W. Husband 

235 



A. W. McNaughton 
H. S. Muckleston 
B. A. Schofield 
F. F. Schott 
Charles Schmutzler 
S. E. Simons 
Martin Singer 
J. C Staley 
C. L. Story 
H. A. Tucker 
M. F. Tucker 
Adelaide Tucker 
L. H. Waters 
D. H. Webster 
W. F. Wight 
L. S. Wilson 
C F. Wright 
L. C. Walker 
J. F. Spencer 





ENCINA 




Founded February 2S, 1*9*. 




OFFICERS 




S899-S900 


Presidents .... f C T. Hayden, '00 

IW. M. Erb, '01 
Vice-President - - - G. P. Roberts, '00 
Secretary .... K. F. Cooper, '02 
Treasurer - C.A. Whitmore/02 




BOARD OF DIRECTORS 




G. P. Roberts, '00 
L. B. Wickersham, '00 
W. M. Erb, '01 
C. A. Cantwell, '01 
K. F. Cooper, '02 
C. A. Whitmore' 02, 
F. R. Hart, '08 



ENTERTAINMENTS 

September 28, 1899— Encina Club At Home 
March 8, 1900— Encina Club Stag 





Photo by Franklin 



ENONA CLUB 



237 




LATIN PLAY 




1901 FARCE 



238 



fhtin tf% 

TRINUMMUS. ACT IV. PLAUTUS 
Chapel, Mjiy 9, S899 

Coaf of Cfcrocfers 

Charmides Prof. H. R. Fairclough 

Callicles J. Le Roy Dixon, '99 

Sycophant D. B. Spooner, '99 

Stasimus J. Jarnick, '00 

Flute-player A. Muller, '02 

Stage Manager, H. R. Fairclough 

Prelude — Fragment of Greek music sung by Mrs. E. M. Pease 
First classical comedy produced west of the Mississippi 



Jb (poubre Qtur 'geuj 

Commit «o Deux Actea pa* 
Labtcha at Martin 

Roble Hall, Vendfcdi, 12 Mai, 1899 



tytttcimagtB 



MM. 



Malingear, m£decin - 

Ratinois, ancien confiseur ------ 

Robert, oncle de Constance, marchand de bois - 

Fr£ddric, son fils, avocat 

Un Tapissier 

Un Maitre d'H6tel 

Blanche, femme de Malingear - - - - Mmes. 

Constance, femme de Ratinois 

Emmeline, fille de Malingear 

Alexandrine, femme de chambre de Malingear 

Josephine, femme de chambre de Ratinois 

Sophie, cuisin&re de Malingear 



Davidson 

Dulley 

Riley 

Robinson 

Biber 

Greenleaf 

Cook 

Bacon 

Dunbar 

Brand 

Zucker 

Shaw 



Le premier acte se passe dans le salon des Malingear, le deuxi&me 
dans celui des Ratinois. 

239 




]Marto and 
Remarks 



*TV> not believe 

what we 
tell you here any 
more than if it 
were some tale 
of a tub." 




A is for algebra, archness, and attitude, 
Type of a beautiful bachelor beatitude. 
Instinctively clannish 
He conceived Machrihanish, 
Earning the co-eds' unspeakable gratitude. 
A's also Anzini, who lives down in Mayfield, 
And when you wake up, you're asleep in a 
hay-field. 



&c0oe* from f0e Cfowroom 



Dr. Branner: 
geology." 



"Above all things don't squeeze your 



Prof. A. W. Smith : ' ' Will you please close that window 
back of you?" 



Prof. Jenkins : 
my charts." 

Prof. Flugbl: 



11 Oh, yes, I know what I want I want 



" This is humoh." 

"Ultimately, ultimately." 

"The pronunciation of that was dohk." 



E. P. Cubberley : " Other things being equal, it is not 
advisable for the teacher to tear up the floor, or set fire 
to the schoolhouse. This is particularly true of the new 
teacher." 

Miss Martin : " Now, for to-morrow, I would like you 
to make two hundred and fifty-two experiments, half 
to be upon women, half upon men. The experiment 
is for the purpose of determining what percentage of 
brain energy urges the reagent to walk upon his hands. 
Compare the results in both cases, and determine what 
percentage wear tan shoes." 

W. H. Hudson: "The manifold potentialities of the 
passage render its mysticism and unsophisticated 
objectivity of expression intelligible only to the un- 
biased, unprejudiced, sensuous simplicity of medie- 
val monasticism, or to the pre-Raphaelistic devotee at 
the shrine of the inevitable. I myself should be proud 
to have written it." 

Dr. Goebkl: "Please buy and read 
at the bookstore for ten cents." 



Prof. J. P. Smith: 
this mineral?" 



You can get it 
"Will you bet me your credit on 



Prof. Whittier : 
" I s'ppose not, I s'ppose not." 
" Well, what do you think about this case ? " 
" Intake it the Lord Chief Justice is wrong in this case." 

Prof. Rendtorff : That will do. Now Miss B 1 will 

you please translate this ? " 

Prof. Reynolds : " This is a pretty ' keen ' decision." 

Prof. Fetter : " Well, just to illustrate, my Irish friend 
said one day etc." 

Prof. Kip: "Have you happened to have looked that 
up> Mr. ?" 



Miss Pearson: 
rhymes." 



" This is really ingenious for it's bad 



v& 



©Bsertxtfione 



Prof. Davidson : "I praise the Frenchman, his remarks 
are shrewd." 

Prof. Hudson : " Magnificent spectacle of human 
happiness." 

Prof. Reynolds : "If ladies be but young and fair." 

Prof. Lathrop: "Oi'd know his chin whiskers in th' 
darrk." 

Prof. Duniway : " Thy voice is near me in my dreams, 
In accents sweet and low/' 

Miss Pearson : 
" The labels she wears in the social mart, 
Are ' brilliant * and * witty ' and * keen* and 'smart.' " 

Miss Eaves : " Shrouded in the heart of opaque myster- 
iousness." 

Dr. C R. Brown: "He bore his great commission in 
his look." 

Prof. Husband : " Could I give up all the pleasures, 
That a single man may claim ?" 

Miss Fiske: "It is born in you, and you are refined 
and kind-hearted." 

Prof. Lovejoy : "A far-thinking man no doubt." 

Prof. Copeland: ' ' One of the ' unassimilated debris. ' ' ' 

Prof. B. C. Brown : "My friend, the professor, of 
curious ways." 

Mr. Babinb : " All people said he had authority." 

Prof. Kip: "Broadcloth without, and a warm heart 
within." 

Adderson : "According as the man is, so must you 
humor him." 

C. E. Hodges : " Though painful, 'twere a joy to lose 
him." 



"Some for the glorious social swirl; and some 
Sigh for those hours—ten dozen hours to come. 
Ah, take the fun and let the credit go, 
Nor heed the rumble of the train for home." 



2*3 



IJfiERNAMBUC^ou 




B 



is for Branner, and Beard, and Brazil ; 
If you mention a jail, ifmakes the man ill. 




Dis for dainty, and dinky, and dear, 
(If we could write French we would translate 
this here.) 
As is generally known 
He is gaul to the bone, 
And he looks like Jim Phelan, now isn't this queer? 



"Pop" Levy: "Wiser in his own conceit than seven 
men that can render a reason." 

S. Poorman, Jr.: "Our wrangling lawyers are so Hti- 
gous and busy here on earth, that I think they will 
plead their clients' causes hereafter— some of them in 
hell" 

V. A. Caguerb : " Thus all below is strength, and all 
above is grace." 

J. B. GlLDBRSLSRVB : 

" Go call a coach, and let a coach be called; 
And let the man who calleth be the caller; 
And in his calling let him nothing call 
But ' Coach! Coach! Coach! Oh for a coach, ye 
gods!' " 

F. H. Foster: ) "They say a carpenter's known by his 
F.W.Rush: \ chips." 



G. A. Castagnrtto: " Yon! Yon! Stand back, for 
you have killed Joe Pettung." 

M. J. Newburg: " A short horse is soon curried." 

L. M. Lawson : "For too much rest itself becomes a 
pain. 

I. J. Egan : " Angels are painted fair, to look like you.*' 

H. Brickbll: "The fashion wears out more apparel 
than'the man." 



J. M. Hyde : " We could find neither Hyde— nor hare of 
him." 

Ackbrman (not the terrible) : ' 'Of surpassing beauty and 
uVthe bloom of youth." 

Miss L. E. Osborn : "I am resolved to grow fat, and 
look young till forty." 

T. S. Gray: "'Twas anchored fast I was, and yet she 
shipped me." 



244 



A. J. Edwards : " None but himself can be his parallel." 

L. D. Mills : "I once knew a very sordid fellow.*' 

E. Wilson : " Push on, keep moving." 

W. E. Whittibr : "I shave every day— when I think of 
it." 

G. J. Kaddrrly : •• It's funny, some of the things I've 
done in sober life." 

Junior Day : "A day of doings strenuous, and feats that 
staggered reason." 

H. E. West : " I'll warrant him heart-whole." 

D. M. Horn : " The horn, the horn, the lusty horn, 
Is not the thing to laugh to scorn." 

L. S. Lyons : " He bids fair to grow wise who has dis- 
covered that he is not so." 

Miss Rixon : " Oh whistle and I'll come to ye, my lad." 

J. T. Noursb, Jr.: "Thy modesty's a candle to thy 
merit." 

W. K.Gray: 

" Manner is all in all, whate'er is writ, 
The substitute for genius, sense and wit/ 4 

Miss C. Sobby : " She loves, like Alexander, 
Her conquests to recount." 

Miss Rademakbr : 

" She has always a host of obliging friends, 
Who are more than delighted to be of use 



O. B. Coldwbll: "He tried to frown, but 
smiled instead." 

E. J. Dobring: "I always conform, you 
know!" 

C. G. Morris : " It is all a man can do to live 
and be up to his work." 



2*5 




1 is for Eliot, lord of the axe, 
• Every time that he smiles, some Freshman 
makes tracks. 




His for Henglish, 
(Dropped sometimes by churls,) 
With smoke deftly blown 
In the eyes of the girls, 
And a classroom condition 
Of piggies and pearls. 



A. E. Monteith : "A Senior's wisdom now I've won, 
A Senior's time I waste, 
But when I feel in mood for fun 
A Junior's to my taste." 

J. E. Johnson: "A 'beg pardon/ 'certainly/ 'with 
pleasure/ fellow." 

F. Karr : " Some day I may be a great politician." 

Miss A. G. Fraser : " Wearing all that weight of learn- 
ing lightly like a flower." 

W. M.iErb : "— ez to my princerples, I glory 
In hevin' nothin' o' the sort." 

R. H. Bacon : " A mother's pride." 

Miss E. Thompson : 

" Never a care on her brow impressed, 
Never a dream of a thought confessed." 

W. K. Fishbr : "My friend is every wooded hill, 
And every singing brook." 

H. L. Day : " Needs to be born again." 

E. Berwick : "A man decidedly on the Gibsonesque." 

Miss Bromfield : " Whose mud-stained garment trailed 
upon the earth." 

H. R. Mann : " You may talk o' gin an* beer 

When you're quartered safe out 'ere." 

Ackermann (the terrible): " A time-expired man!" 

Harry Weil : " 'E acts like a babe." 

J. G. Coffin : "Seek not for favor of women." 

C. J. Swindells : " Was there ever a loser content with 
the loss of the game." 

W. M. Boston : " Strange to the world, he wore a bash- 
ful look." 



2*6 



MissZuckkr: " A little bit of a woman came 
Athwart my path one day." 

Miss Barnard: "In conversation, small change is 
everything " 



Miss Lake : " Nature sometimes provides a girl with a 
great many young men at the start, in order that she 
may be sure of one husband in the end." 

Miss L. France : " With nature alone you are perfectly 
natural." 

R. Arnold : " Well, I confess, I did not guess 
A simple marriage vow 
Would make me find all womankind 
Such unkind women now!" 

Miss Hahn : " That hat, I know it ! " 

R. M. Loesbr : " Some sigh for this and that, 
My wishes don't go far; 
The world may wag at will 
So I have my cigar." 

Miss Atherton : " And she fell in love with an Irish 
man ! " 

Miss Kneppbr : 

" Her manner had not that repose, 
Which stamps the caste of Vere de Vere." 

Miss Keniston: "Stately and tall she moves in the 
hall." 

Miss Ruth Stevenson : " Why, that's only a college 
custom." 

Miss Kidder: "Whom we first love, you know, we 
seldom wed." 

E. M. Chadbournb : "There is one, and only one, 
whose smile makes me glad." 




is for Jordan, your teacher and mine ; 
First base on the anti-expansionist nine. 



Miss Ruth Taylor: "She was a dainty Freshman 
maid." 



247 




Lis for literature, 
(Doubly lor llama,) 
A cruel blue lead pencil 
Changed to a hammer, 
Knocking, impartially, 
Loafer and crammer, 
Slain on the altar of 
English 8, dammerl 



O. C Letter : " He yawns and yawns! 

Ye gods! how he yawns!" 

W.C. Morrow: "One I love, 
Two I love, 
Three I love, I say. 

Miss Starke: '' Passing fair." 

S. Uri : " He was a man 

Of an unbounded stomach." 

Miss Helen Smith : "Clever, frivolous and gay." 

Miss A. Barrett " Her eyes delight in laughing light; 
Let gods describe her hair." 

Miss M. L. Caldwell: "I hear the whisper of your 
gown." 

H. W. Chappell : " He wasn't good at small talk, 
Or quick at repartee." 

C. A. Kenyon : "Just seventeen girls have I had up to 
date." 

J. E. McDowell: 

" Of all the girls that ever I knew, 
I never saw one that / thought would do." 

H. F. Scovillb: 

" The firste vertue, sone, if thou wilt leren 
Is to restreine and kepen wel thy tonge." 

C. F. Riddell : "A man not much the worse for wear." 

R. W. Boroughs : " How various his employments." 



Miss E. B. King : "Just can't help likin' to have men 
a-hangin' 'round 'er." 

Glee Club : ' ' We only sing of youth and joy, 

And love,— the credo of the boy ! " 

B. A. Olshausbn: 

" Eftsoons they heard a most melodious sound." 



248 



H. L. Younger: "Then let thy love be younger than 
thyself." 

R. C. Victor : "A snapper-up of unconsidered trifles." 

£. Talbot: "And now am I, if a man should speak 
truly, little better than one of the wicked." 

L. B. Wickersham : "He who loves much, alone finds 
life worth living." 

H. Doeg: "Company, villainous company, hath^been 
the spoil of me." 

Miss E. A. Peckham : " Red as a rose is she." 

C. W. McInnis : " For thy sake, tobacco, I 

Would do anything but die." 

E. L. Brunb : ' ' Thinking is but an idle waste of thought." 

J. E. Springer: "Bid me discourse, I will enchant 
thine ear." 



J. F. Lanagan : "His studie was but litel on the Bible.' 1 



E. I. Frisselle, Economics, Phi 
Delta Theta Hs., 10 Lasuen Ave. 

P. S. Frisselle, Economics, Phi 
Delta Theta Hs., 10 Lasuen Ave. 

R. D. Frisselle, Economics, Phi 
Delta Theta Hs., 10 Lasuen Ave. . 



'Three of a kind." 



Miss Brand: 

"Beautiful as sweet, 
And young as beautiful, and soft as young, 
And gay as soft, and innocent as gay." 



Chuzaburo Tsukamoto: 
name, indeed." 



'His name was a terrible 



W. L. Bell : "So we'll go no more a-roving so late into 
the night." 

J. E. White: "And to his eye there was but one be- 
loved face on earth and that was shining on him." 



W. B. Barnhisel: 

2*9 



'Honest Abe." 




Ris for Ross, who resembles a reed ; 
His thought and his diction are lofty indeed. 
And so is the Prof.; he's a wonderful readier 
And a wild Chimmie Faddenesque sort of a teacher. 




W represents nothing but wood, 
(How gladly we would put in more if 
we could,) 
But his wonderful cure 
Has made walking secure, 
A fact that by lovers should be understood. 



Miss J. A. Moore: 

" Her heart kep' goin' pity-Pat, 
But his'n went pity-Moore." 

R.S.Fisher: " He never smiled but when one winsome 
maid he met." 

Miss Bacher: " Where there are two seeking there 
will be a finding." 

W. I. Traegkr : " Men of few words are the best men." 

Miss C.E. Earl: "Had offers? Wal, I reckon!" 

H. J. Boyd : " He is of a very melancholy disposition." 

W. B. Lowenthal : " In youth wisdom is but rare!" 

G. Hewlett : " Marriage is a desperate thing." 

S. M. Wilson : " Born but to banquet and to drain the 
bowl." 

L. I. Sussman : " Drowsiness shall clothe a man with 
rags." 

T. M. Diviny : " I know everything except myself." 

J. E. Holmes : " He freshly and cheerfully asked how a 
man should kill time." 

F. D. Hamilton : " Above the pitch, out of tune, and 
off the hinges." 

J. B. Wootten : " Same as Mr. Diviny." 

J. F. English : " After carefully considering ail the 
evidence, we came to the conclusion that Mr. Yost was 
the best available coach in America." 

Miss Cowdbry: "She's ben true to one party, an' 
metis herself." 

J. H. Coverley: "A politician— one that would cir- 
cumvent God." 

W. R. Thompson: "Gee, fellows, I am going right 
down to have about four dozen photos taken. I know 
the girls I meet on ' the trip ' will all want one." 



tfo 



^fonforb fymt (Qtssotiation 

tfMtfecf : tto promote fitfure fcypineas 
Under the auspices of 

Charlie Schwartz Prof. Winship 

4 ' Pop ' ' Waite Frank Branch Riley 

F. B. Braden ' « Billy ' ' Watts 

Bristow Adams L. M. Lawsen 

Q^ttofiuiwibciYions 

"Pop" Loeser : Domestic happiness, thou only bliss 
Of Paradise that has survived the fall ! 

J. D. Reed : So fer, all's well. 

Prof. Rendtorff : Das ist ein gutes Ding. 

Prof. Price : It makes a man ten years younger. 

Schwarzkopf : This is to certify that Stanford co-eds make excellent 

wives. 
J. Burt Gildersleeve : Yes, I am glad I am married. 

Hoover : This is the happiest year of my college life. 

Tom Storey : Anyone in search of happiness and unmitigated bliss will 
do well to get married and go to housekeeping. 

Librarian Nash : Marriage is not a failure. 

Ralph Arnold : Tom is right. Married life does beat living in the 
"gym." "Newt" says so, too. 

George Herbert Yost : Man's best possession is a sympathetic wife 
QspitatdB for (gkn&tttffap 

*Tom Gray William L. Bell 

« « Billy * ' Whittier Ed. Gilman 

* 4 « Chet ' ' Murphy Dan Stadtmiiller 

Lloyd Wickersham Eddie Chadbourne 

« « Bill ' ' Parkin *Francis St Joseph Fox 

*Jimmie Lanagan 



•About to be Admitted. 

251 




JESSIE JUDSON HASKELL 




WINIFRED JUNE MORGAN 




L. K. Wisbhart : " He lived too fast." 

W. B. Walling : " Would he were fatter." 

C. T. Stevens : " He's got it bad, poor boy; 
We know the girl." 

H. W. Edwards : " My book and heart 
Must never part." 

F. B. Braden : " Men are used as they use others." 

W. H. Beach : "Come, tell me, where's the man like 
me?" 

Miss Arnold : "Never, I ween, 

Was a prouder seen." 

T. W. Brothbrton : "A nice little boy stood ready to 
catch." 

H. A. Campbell : " She's little, but oh, myl " 

C. M. Wardall : " Your heart's desires be with you." 

Annual Board : " Some of us will smart for it." 

W. McG. Cranston: "Conceit in weakest bodies, 
strongest works." 

Miss Rose : " Grace was in all her steps." 

G. L. Seward : "He looked a lion with a gloomy stare." 

R. E. Schultz: "Close observe him for the sake of 
imitation." 

K. Robson : " He is a talker, and needs no questioning 
before he speaks." 

F. B. Riley : "Do nothing secretly ; for time sees and 
hears all things and discloses all." 

Miss C. M. Tabbr: "Of proper pride and kindly dis- 
position." 



252 



HELEN PLATO VINYARD 





HOOVER 

A Machiavelli cool I am, 
Man of affairs and leader calm ; 
Watch me. my brothers, while I mix 
The subtle brew of politics. 




HASLACHER 

I've cut gymnasium, French and Dutch, 
And I don't care so very much ; 
Good evening, gents ! you have, I hope, 
Tested the virtues of Fears' soap ? 




DE FOREST 

Irving, and Booth and Salvini, 
All rolled in one am I ; 

" Bright as a star, when only one 
Is shining in the sky." 



STEWART 

You've doubtless read my name by now, 

For I'm that wondrous man 
Who made the other talent look 

Like ,4 others also ran." 




CHASE 

Striving, striving, ever striving 
To become a red-hot thing, 

Ear alert and ever straining 
Unto Fashion's chattering. 

Greenway's exhibition figure, 
Great Apollo's perfect face, 

Rays as glad as summer sunlight - 
Nutty, nutty, nutty Chase ! 




My mamma made a baseball suit 

Of pretty padded gray ; 
She bought me mits and baseball shoes 

And bade me run and play. 

But I out to practice went, 

A baseball man to be ; 
The horrid Stanford boys were rude, 

And wouldn't play with me. 



r 



WE <*CT 




ADAMS 



See me toil from morn till night 
Ceaselessly, to beat the Dutch, 

In the fire I've poked my irons 
Not o'er wisely but too much. 




ENGLISH 



Beer, enthusiasm, glory, 
Noble thoughts and oratory, 
Flapping of the eagle's wings, 
Logic, prize debate and things : 
Drop your coin and turn the crank 
And you'll get the rest from Frank. 




nWTE-MAH 



FACULTY 
/TAI1D IN 

?°PUU\R1TY 

LM)te> MAN 
DEBATING 



I 



DAVIS 

Many, many years ago, 

When a mere child, do you know, 

That I played and romped in joy 

Just like any little boy? 

Now that I have waxed so great 

'Tis superfluous to state 

Mere child's play, unintellectual, 

Vapid seems and ineffectual ; 

Life is tragic, grave, to-day — 

Melville says I'm scholarly. 




yli^itc OtfawMJsnt, 



PROGRAM 



The Famous 

BELLAMY SISTERS 

Representiug Monsieur Bellamy's Celebrated Book 



The World Renowned Prize Fighters 

CORBETT AND JEFFREYS 

Contending for the World's Championship 



MME. STANLYETTE 

The Great Animal Tamer, and her Mauglina Muga, captured alive in the Wilds of Africa 



Flower Song from •• Faust," by 

MLLE. MARTIN 



MME. ALLIOPERIOTOWFSKI 

In her Famous Soli, " Le Parlate d'Amor " 



Balcony Scene from •• Romeo and Juliet," by 

ELLEN TERRY AND HENRY IRVING 



LA PETATESCHNETA 

The Marvelous Doll, induced to perform at the Roble Orpheum under the 
Management of Mile. Babina Burbinetto 



DAUGHTERS OF THE EVOLUTION 

Brought West at the enormous expense of $4,000,000, to delight our patrons with their 
exquisite renderings of terpsichorean poetics 



PADEREWSKI 




CHICITTA 

The Wonderful Child Actress 



TONGERE 

Parisian Sensation 



The Pamous ADGIE And her Wild Cats in 
«-* **>>*••_ their Cat Quartet 



HIGHLAND FLING 



256 




NORTH 

See my golphies ! 

Am I not 

Very hot? 
All the ladies 

You can see 

Look at me. 
I'm a winner and a queen, 
It can easily be seen. 
From my collar to my green 

Hosiery. 




257 



BANCROFT 

Tis often said that men of mark 
Have hearts as large as barrels, 

That leaders, e'en midst battle smoke, 
Hum to themselves love-carols. 

Behold, great Bancroft resting from 

His presidential duties. 
His share of relaxation finds 

In converse sweet with beauties. 



X->*f 



6 J*vo Sf<^ • - - . 
7W*ffc . , 

fi p£v^ r FMP f 







S-.,, 



^c^v4 





CORBUSIER 



WARREN 



If this program you will scan 

And my aliases see 
You'll conclude, no doubt, that there's 

One girl in the world for me. 



Prithee, Bunny dear, beware 

The file Imperiale habit, 
Or they may find, some frosty morn, 

A little, cold dead rabbit. 




258 



BURNETT 



Things have come to such a pass, 

Co-eds like me so, 
That they sometimes actually 

Will not let me go. 



In this handsome illustration 
You behold me trying 

Vainly to escape by igno- 
Miniously flying. 




DRAKE 

Gilt-edged, fur-lined and patent-tipped, 

My lite and blood I'll stake, 
The ravished quad has never seen 

A queenlier queen than Drake. 

Con-talker royal, tailor-made — 

Who says that he's a fake ? 
He's genuine cotton through and through, 

The great and only Drake ! 



259 




KNIGHT 

Most noble peer of knighthood's flower, 
Count to yourself the day and hour 
When, whitely on vour breast, you see 
The letter of the Varsity. 

Already — in your mind — you wear 
The Stanford "S" divinely fair: 
On closer view, Sir Knight, we find 
That letter only in your mind. 



C0tn<je 

&u$t to Be 
(Mentioned 



Fred Drake 

Cardinal Cat 

New post-office 

Yost's marriage 

Palace of Pleasure 

Warren's cigarette 

Alpha Phi's bonfire 

The Lagunita ghost 

Babe Burnett's horse 

Prof. Copeland's jokes 

Kenyon's love-making 

Warmth of new library 

Carl Brown's mustache 

Faris' moonlight drives 

Morrow's Honolulu lady 

Library chafing-dish party 

Prof. Kip's immaculateness 
Henry Taylor's attitude toward the co-eds 
E. M. Davis* method of learning Anglo-Saxon 
Coverley's devoted glances when walking 
around the quad with a girl 




260 



"And thereby hangs a tale." 



N. B.— Vide W. I.. Bell, A T A. or E. B. Kin*. A ♦. 



Qt (Bfimpse of &nt\n<x 

Including Selections 

from the 
Stanford Grand Open 

BY WAGNER ('03) CATTLE CAR CO. 
FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE DILAPIDATION FUND 

Scene— Encina Club Room 
Time— 7:30 P. D. Q. 



As the curtain rises the grand chorus of Knockers, 
Rent Bilks, Grafters, Class-cutters, Bluffers, Crammers, 
Footballers are discovered not looking for work. 




MAYBBLLE AVELINE PHILLIPS 



Opening Chorus— 11 Soldiers In The Park." 

Of all places where the students dwell 
Old Encina, old Encina, old Encina Hall, 

Some are the cheaper, there are some more swell 
Than Encina, than Encina, than Encina Hall. 

But most dear to every fellow's heart 
Is Encina, is Encina, is Encina Hall; 

We can scarcely give a name 

To the feeling that you claim, 
And we know how much we love you when the time has 

come to part. 

Oh, old Encina Hall, to all thy dwellers dear, 
Surely we love you all, we who you sheltered here; 
Dear old Encina Hall, no building is so fair. 
You may seek the campus round, 
Not a place is to be found. 
That with dear old Encina can compare. 



Solo — " Don't Be Cross," by Encinaclubduecollector. 

Kindly cough up Encina dues, 

Kindly cough up, do not refuse. 

If you do not pay me the same 

On the board we'll have to post your name. 




ALICE ROSS BAILEY 



\Mj 




\»* 


w^jf 



261 



HELEN SWETT 




BERTHA MARGAKET PHELPS 




BELLE KALLOCK 






QK)|© 



I» 



N 




(Brunette voice m tke backgrounds: " Sir, I refer you 
to the gentlemen wat swiped de grub." 

Grafters (with mach ferocity): "It was a josh." 



Grafters' Chorus—" All Hail The Prince." 

We are honest gentlemen; we graft, and graft, and graft. 

Round the Hall we're softly stealing, 

With pass-keys the locks we're feeling 

Other people's things revealing, 
While we graft, graft, graft. 

We are honest gentlemen; we graft, and graft, and graft. 

If s a Josh, none can deny it; 

Find us out who dares to try it, 

But much cheaper than to buy it 
Is our graft, graft, graft. 

At this point the lights go out and the profound dark- 
ness is punctuated by yells of " Down with Adderclaus," 
"Abase Adderclaus," "Away with Adderclaus," until 
order is once more restored by the entrance of the Baron 
Adderclaus* Oriental Guard, led by General Harry. 



Chorus of Japs—" Hungaria's Hussars From Fortune 

Teller." 
Papers in basket wastefully, up with the bedclothes 

hastefully, 
Now then shake 'em up, make 'em up; 
You will not find it hard. 

Dirt in the corners craftily, open the windows draftily; 
That is the way we fix 'em, Adderclaus' Guard. 

Enter Baron Adderclaus, closely guarded by the Royal 
Constabulary, Jabently and Oseeliter bearing candles. 

Adderclaus: "What Ho without?" 
Jabently and Oseeliter: "Without what?" 
Chorus: " Without light." 

The Baron presents each of his loyal subjects with a 

Shony meal ticket, good for twenty-one hungries at the 
tOtisserie Winston, amid general rejoicing. In the general 
enthusiasm the yell is given and the entire strength of the 
company comes down to the footlights with the following 
grand finale. 



262 



JOSEPHINE MAY TURCOT 



Finale Chorus—" Bride Elect March." 

Bring on your Berkeley team, 

Upon the grid once more we'll meet you. 
Let your rooters scream, 
For all your shouting we'll defeat you. 
Now our football heroes ready, steady, 
With a yell we greet you, and the game is on. 

Bring on your Berkeley team 

And wave your dark and bilious banner. 
To win the game you dream, 
We'll wake you in our ancient manner. 
Now our gallant captain coolly, duly, 
Watch each Berkeley planner, block their little plays. 
Forward, then, Stanford men, on to Berkeley's goal; 
Forward, while banners fly, Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Hear then our battle-cry, Rah! Rah! Rah! 
Stanford to win or die, Rah! Rah! 

For STANFORD 

AND VICTORY! 

[Curtain.] 

Public Notice, — The undiscerning are reminded that in 
the above there is neither hero nor plot, but there are 
more villains than in " Billy Erb's Farce," and there are 
no "dobbers down." 

D. o. T. 




BESS EDSON HENRY 



Wen a Sree&man 
(gteefe a Senior 



She was a trustful little Freshman maid, 

And he a Senior,— doughty, dignified. 
Their mad flirtation shocked professors staid, 

And the initiated smiled and sighed. 

Too late compunction in his bosom raged. 

He broke it to her gently. " Dear girl! Try 
To bear up bravely. Annie, I'm engaged! " 

" Are you? How nice! " she said. "Why, so am II" 




KATE ALASKA HOOPER 



263 



"N 



Jtesljman (gemarS* 




Kappa Freshman : Dan graduates this year, so next year we are hoping 
to get acquainted with Rowena. 

Oregon Freshman : Is Mr. Lewers married? 

Madrono Freshman : Now back East, all the men were in love with me. 

Encina Freshman : Can you tell me who the professor of machinical 
engineering is ? 

Theta Freshman (on being asked who Prof. Price was going to marry) : 
Oh, she's a Theta! 

Sub Freshman (on train coming from city) : Which "frats " had I better 
join ? 

Alpha Phi Freshman (on November 24th) : I haven't opened a book 
this year. 

Delta Gamma Freshman : I have been out every night this week — but 
it's been with a different one every night. 

Roble Freshman (electioneering for Wisehart) : He isn't opposed to 
" frat " girls ; but if Lou Wisehart is elected Roble girls will get some 
chance. 

Another Freshman (who gets a high mark after having crammed for an 
11 ex.") : Prof. Ross, I didn't do any studying until the night before 
the examination and I don't think I deserve such a high mark. 

Phi Delt Freshman : I wouldn't do anything that was against the house 
rules. 

S. A. E. Freshman : I'm just going to go in for things. 

Palo Alto Freshman : Where is the Coliseum ? 

Kentucky Freshman : I want to meet some all-right girls. 

Eastern Freshman (to laundryman) : How far is it to Mayfield ? 

Freshman Par Excellence (to Miss Martin) : What do you wear that 
litde gold key for with K. K. r on it ? 

One More Freshman : Oh, I can do all my studying in two hours. 
Why, at high school we had an hour to study and I never used that. 

Zeta Psi Freshman : Would you please tell me the names of those 
fellows in my "frat" that they call "Jack" and "Lou"? 

To a Freshman : Lena Louise Loser, Aurora, Illinois, give me back my 
pipe. 

26* 



°itely nonplussed 




" How did the fight come out last night?" 
"I won by a scratch." 



265 



>*# 



A Memory (Verse) MO 

An Entomology Major (Illustration) - 171 
A Senior Reverie (Verae) 182 

Aaaociated Students (Officers) - 194 

Associated Students (Picture) - 194 

Associated Engineers (Officers, Btc.) - 288 
Aaaociated Engineers (Picture) - 282 

Alpha Phi U0-1R1 

Advertisements 268 

Aastatante to Faculty 21-22 

Atalanta in Stanford (Farce) 66 

Athletics (Illustration) .... 78 
Athletic Committee (Faculty) - - 74 
Athletic Committee (Student) 74 

Athletics, Resume of .... 77-78 
Athletic Captains (Picture) ... 79 
Athletic Managers (Picture) - - 79 

Alumni Notes (Illustration) ... 227 

Band 214 

Baseball, Varsity (Picture) ... 84 
Baseball, Varsity, Record ... 86 
Baseball, Varsity, Team and Subatitntea 86 
Baseball, Oaas Games .... 91 

BetaThctaPi 124-127 

Copyright • • 

Contents, Table of 11 

Class (Illustration) 29 

Commencement, 1869 .... 64 
Chamberlin, Bnrr (Picture) ... 76 

ChlFsi 128-181 

Constitutional Amendment Club - 192 

Chaparral 2X8 

Delta Upailon 182-186 

Debate, Intercollegiate .... 196 

Debate, Camot 196 

Debaters, Stanford (Picture) ... 197 

Debating Statistics 196 

Daily Palo Alto 217 

Delta Gamma 148-149 

Dedication 7 

Delta Tau Delta .... 120-128 
Endna Club (Officers) - 286 

Hndna Club (Picture) .... 287 



Page 
Suphronla Uterary Society (Picture) - 198 
Buphronia literary Society (Membership) 199 
Faculty and Other Officers (Illustration) 13 

Founders - 14 

Founders' Day 228 

Faculty, I,ist of 16-20 

Faculty-Senior Baseball Game - 66 

Freshman Class (Officers and Yell) 68 

Freshman Glee 71 

Football, Varsity Squad (Picture) - - 80 
Football, Varsity, Record ... 81 
Football, Varsity, Team and Substitutes 81 
Football, Freshman (Picture) 88 

Football, Freahmau, Records ... 82 
Football, Freshman, Team andSubstitutea 82 
Football, Claas Gaines . - - - 90 
Field Day, Intercollegiate, 1869 - - 89 
Fraternities (Illustration) - ... 96 

Field Club 284 

French Flay --.-.- -289 

Golf Club 281 

Graduate Club ...... 286 

Graduate Students 82-86 

Glee Club, Varsity (Picture) - - - 207 
Glee Club, Varsity (Membership) 206 

Glee Club, Stanford (Picture) - 211 

Glee Club, Stanford (Membership) . 210 
Hopkins, Timothy (Picture) ... 4 
Hopkins, Timothy, Life of .... 9 
Heroism of Tommy Haselton - 182-188 

In Memorlam 29 

Junior Class (Officers and Yell) - 47 

Junior Class Roll 48-88 

Junior Claas History .... 64-61 
Junior Class (Picture) .... 67 

Junior Claas Prom 68 

Junior Class Farce* 68 

Joan (Illustration) 241 

Junior Farce (Picture) 288 

Kappa Sigma 186-187 

Kappa Alpha Theta - - - 144-146 
Kappa Kappa Gamma ... 146-147 
Lecturers 28 



266 



Page 

Latin Play 288-289 

Murphy, W. H. (Picture) ... 76 
Mandolin Club, Varsity (Picture) - - 206 
Mandolin Club, Varsity (Membership) 209 
Mandolin Club, Girls' (Picture) - - 212 
Mandolin Club, Girls' (Membership) - 218 

Memorial Exercises 228 

Marks and Remarks 240-264 

Nestorian Literary Society (Picture) - 201 
Nestorian Literary Society (Membership) 200 

Nocturn (Verse) 161 

Officers, Student 26-28 

Of a Literary Nature (Illustration) - - 160 
Organisations (Illustration) 191 

Philolexian Literary Society (Picture) - 202 
PhUolexian Literary Society (Membership)208 

Phi Delta Theta 100-108 

Phi Kappa Psi - - - - 104-107 

Phi Delta Phi 140-148 

Pan Hellenic Association 167 

Press Club 224 

Petunia (Verse) 181 

Plug* Ugly Celebration .... 67 
Plug Ugly (Picture) - ... 69 

" Quad " Board 220 

"Quad" Board (Picture) 221 

Records, Coast Intercollegiate 89 

Records, American .... 89 

Records, Stanford 86 

Senior Class (Officers and Yell) - 87 

Senior Class Roll .... 88-46 

Senior Class Ball 66 

Sigma Nu 106-111 

Sigma Chi 112-116 

Sophomore Class (Officers and Yell) 62 

Sophomore Cotillion .... 71 
Sigma Alpha Bpsilon - - 116-119 

Somebody (Verse) .... 178-179 



Page 

Sigma Rho Eta 162-164 

Saturday Night Club .... 204 

Sequoia 218 

Students' Guild 196 

Stanford Alumnus 228 

Sword and Sandals 226 

Stanford Alumni Association - 226 

Senior Extravaganza (Picture) 
Sigma 8igma .... 
Senior Society .... 

Title Page 

To the Latest Comers (Verse) 

Trustees 

Tennis 

Tennis, Intercollegiate Match • 
Track, Varsity, Team - 
Track Team, Varsity (Picture) 
Track Team, Varsity, Records 
Track Team, 1901 (Picture) 
Tribute (Verse) 
The Old and the New (Verse) - 
The Goddess of Failure (Verse) 
The Best Part (Verse) 
To An Incessant Reader (Verse) 
To the Five Hundred (Verse) - 
Training-House Movement - 
Tour of Glee and Mandolin Clubs 
Under Stress of Circumstances 
Volunteers, Society of (Picture) 
Volunteers, Society of (Membership) - 
Women's Athletic Association - 
Wearers of the Stanford "8" 
Writers, Stanford (Picture) 
Young Men's Christian Association - 
Young Women's Christian Association 

ZetaPsi 96-99 

Zoology Club 229 



• 166 

166 

6 

8 

- 14 
89 

- 89 
86 

- 87 
86 

- 88 
172 

178-176 
- 177 

- 176 
180 

- 189 
198 

- 206 
• 162-170 

. 281 
280 
92 
98 
216 
196 
196 




267 



Hdvertieemente 



The Quad Advertiser 



FIRE, MARINE 

AND 

INLAND INSURANCE 




HOME OFFICE 
401 to 405 
CALIFORNIA STREET 



May 8. — Dr. Branner and students go on a Geology Tramp to Brazil. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Fine Stationery 
and Engraving. 
Fraternity Work 
A Specialty > > > 



Dodge Stationery Co. 
123 Grant Avenue 
Near Post Streets ^ 
San Francisco > > > 



SEE 



that your eyes are perfectly fitted 
and save your strength for studies 

Our rtfuUtion of tk* patt for 
tMiMining thi tytt untftudti 



Special 

Attention Given 
to all 
MailOrdcn 



BERTELINGiKOPriCALC? 



14-16 Kearny Street 



Telephone Main 5303 



ZINC ETCHING 
DESIGNING 
HALF-TONES 
COLOR WORK 

s tfttUlty 



UNION 

Photo-Engraving 
Company 



523 Market Street 

San Fnncuco 



May 19.— Stanford "Mandalay " song at Roble. 



The Quad Advertiser 



LAKE TAHOE 



Tor rishing, Shooting, 

Sailing, Rowing, Swimming, 

Mountain Climbing 

and all summer vacation sports, visit this unsurpassed resort. The rail- 
road connecting the Central Pacific at Truckee with the Lake has just 
been completed. 

Sixteen Hours Only from San rrancisco 

By leaving San Francisco at six in the evening, you can lunch on the 
magnificent lake steamers the following noon 

For particulars for regular and excursion rates > 

apply to an, Southern Pacific Ticket Agent or to Q # L. BLISS, Jr., Superintendent 

GLCNBROOK, NEVADA 

FjtaHiihcd 1863 

HEALiyS BUSINESS COLLEGE 

«* SCHOOL OF PRACTICAL SCIENCES 

has fully equipped departments of jijiji24 Post Street, San Francisco 

Electrical Engineering Bookkeeping and Business Practice 

Civil and Mining Engineering Shorthand and Typewriting 

Assaying and Surveying Telegraphy English Modern Languages 

The general plan in the scientific departments is to make the instruction concise, practical 
and demonstrative, and by divesting it of all unnecessary technicalities, reduce the time of 
attendance to an ordinary compass. 

Heald's Business College is one of the six commercial schools selected out of the 
hundreds in the United States, to represent the development of commercial education at the 
Paris Exposition, "being so chosen, says the official notification, "on account of its high 
standing and superiority. 

Two hundred graduates are annually placed in employment. 

Upwards of 17,000 graduates are now successfully applying their knowledge in commercial 
or professional pursuits. 

Twenty-five teachers are employed. 

Students can enter for any course at any time. 

Ladies are admitted to all departments. 

For full particulars, write for catalogue and College Journal. 

May 20.— Berry, '90, gives a skirt dance in front of the bleachers. 



The Quad Advertiser 




D. P. ELDER AND MORGAN SHEPARD 

make visitors welcome to their store. They have 
all kinds of books, and objects of interest and 
beauty. They publish the monthly magazine, 
Personal Impressions, devoted to books and Art, subscrip- 
tion, 50 cents yearly: they are sole agents in California 
for the publications in Belles Lettres of Thomas B. 
Mosher; they are also sole agents for the beauti- 
ful Dedham Pottery, sometimes called American 
Chelsea : they are publishers of Bird Notes Afield 
by Charles Keeler. Their store occupies several 
apartments — the Main Room, of varied interest, 
The Old Book Room, The Children's Room, 
The Art Room, and Rooms devoted to Old 
Engravings — all of which you are invited to visit. 



238 Post Street 
San Francisco 



May 20.— Chapter of Alpha Phi organized. 



The Quad Advertiser 



To Visit Sap Fr&pcisco 

without seeing 

Tbe Dianrjopd Palace 

would be like visiting Europe without seeing Paris. It is a leading feature of San Francisco. 
It is a marvel of beauty and elegance. It is unquestionably the most magnificent jewelry 
emporium in the world — the splendid conception of a master mind, a controlling genius. 
Artistic taste and skill challenge competition here. To be appreciated it must be seen. Every 
traveler and visitor should go and examine the marvels of genius at 

*. mdrews ffo. 22 1 r\oDt;on)ery Street 

Proprittor 

Nathan-Dohrmann & Co. 

wtbmop FINE FRENCH CHINA 
and ART GOODS 

Household Goods Department Just Opened 

Call particular attention to New Crystal Room, the Finest in the United States, 
and also expensive Lamp Department 

122-132 Sutter Street, below Kearny San Francisco 



Hey wood Brothers and Wakefield Company 

MANUFACTURERS OP 

Cane and Wood Seat Chairs, Bent Wood Chairs, Reed and Rattan Furni- 
ture, Children's Carriages, Chair Cane, Cane Webbing, Car Seats, Opera 
and Folding Chairs, Rattan Mats and Matting, and Rattan Specialties 



WAREHOUSES 

New York, II. V. Saa Francisco, Cat. 

Buffalo, M. V. Loo Angeles, Cat. 

Chicago, 111. Portland, Ore. 

Beatoa, Mat*. London, Bag. 

Philadelphia, Pa. Urerpool, Bag. 
Baltimore, lid. 

FACTORIES 

Gardner, ftlata. Chicago, 111. 

Wakefield, Mats. Saa Fraadsco, Cal. 



659 to 663 Mission Street 
SAN FRANCISCO 



May 21. — Opening of new Assembly Hall. 



The Quad Advertiser 



T. P. MARTIN 
J. MARTIN 



M*M&uvS>roa 



Special Imp oftatjoos 




Phone Black 2711 



FASHIONABLE 
TAILORS j»j»j» 

17 Stockton Street, near Market, San Francisco 



THE PHCENIX 

Insurance Company 

of Hartford 



Insure in 

THE LONDON AND 

NORTHERN 



KER 

„; BRAND' 

COLlAfiS (^r 

scuffs n w. 




5 AC MS BROS 
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Subscribed Capital, f 2, 500,000 Paid up Capital, f 2,000,000 Reserve Fund, $915,000 

London, Paris and American Bank, Limited 

ntcoaroaATiD jAMOAaT, 1884 
Head Office : 40 Threadneedle Street, London, £. C. 

Agencies : 
Messrs. Lausrd Freres fif Ge. t tf Boulevard Peissonniere, Parity Messrs. Lausrd Freres, 10 Wall St., New Terk 

San Francisco Office : 
N. W. Corner Sansome and Sutter Streets 



Sig. GarafZBAVM, Manager 



C. Altkhvl, Manager 



R. Altkhvl, Cashier 



May 22.— Class of '99 bequeaths to Everly M. Davis, Buzzy's pull with the Faculty. 



The Quad Advertiser 




UNIVERSITY VIEWS 



KODAKS DEVELOPED 



J. C FRANKLIN 




Uittomity.. Ulwograplw 



SEE SAMPLES OF PHOTOS IN "QUAD." 
FRANKLIN TAKES THEM ANYWHERE. 
FLASHLIGHTS, GROUPS, VIEWS OR ANY- 
THING IN PHOTOGRAPHY.jt jtSTAMP 
PICTURES A SPECIALTY. ****** 



.•.ON THE CIRCLE, PALO ALTO, CALIFORNIA... 




May 22. — " Atalanta" leads Stanford men a race. 



The Quad Advertiser 



All me Leading Brands of Cigars and Cigarettes 



The- 

Yellowstone 
Cigar Store 



SIG. CAHEN 



University Trade Especially Solicited 



'Telephone Black 3390 



W. & J. Stoane & Co. 



Importers and 
Dealers . . . 



CARPETS 

RUGS 

TURNITURE 

Lace Curtains, Draperies, Etc. 

Oriental Rugs— a choice 
selection of rare pieces 

W. & J. SLOANE & COMPANY 

114J16J18.120.122 
POST STREET 
San Francisco 



M. J. BRANDENSTEIN 
&CO. 

TEA and 
MATTING 

IMPORTERS .... 

1 15 and 120 Martlet St. 
15 and 17 California St. 

'SAN rRANCISCO 



May 23.— Letter, '99, does a cake-walk on the quad. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Rab! Rab! Rab! 
Rab! Rab! Rab! 
Rab! Rab! 

Stanford! 



$ 



J. TWOMEY 

Former Proprietor 
Auditorium 



J* J* J* 

STUDENTS' 
HEADQUARTERS 



Telephone Mam 1447 



THE YELLOWSTONE 



22 Montgomery Street 




J. TAOMEY, Pro^riETOR 



Twomey & Miholovich 



THE YELLOWSTONE 



22 Montgomery Street 



STRAIGHT 

GOODS 

A SPECIALTY 



V. MIHOLOVICH 
Formerly of 
Crystal Palace 



& 



I 



Ha! Ha! Ha! 

California 
U. C. Berkeley 
Zip! Boom! Ab! 



May 24. — Dole and Irwin graduate. 



The Quad Advertiser 



M©TBL BEL M©MTE 

nOHTERCT. CALirORHIA 




The most magnificent resort and watering place in America. 

Hundreds of distinguished personages of both Europe and America have been its 
guests, and uniformily give that as their verdict. 

Its artificial excellence is enough to make it famous, but combined with its natural 
charms of climate, scenery and variety of delightful environment, where it is never 
winter or summer, or any other fixed season, but "all-the-year-round," and it is vasdy 
more than famous ; it is superb, wonderful, matchless. 

The opportunity for pleasurable pastime at Dal Monte is simply limidess — riding, 
driving, wheeling, boating, bathing, hunting, fishing, etc., — and the management 
wishes to especially announce that a fine golf course has been established. 

This charming resort is wholly distinct and unique ; there is no basis of compari- 
son by which its attractions can be measured. None other in the world has such a 
climate ; none is planned on so vast and elaborate a scale, none so absolutely exempt 
from every annoyance and inconvenience. 

It is the " Garden of Eden " transplanted to the shores of the " Western Sea." 

There is but one Hotel Del Monte. 

Send for souvenirs and other information to 

W. A. JUNKER, Manager, Monterey, California. 
May 31.— Mrs. Stanford gives $15,000,000 to the University. 



The Quad Advertiser 



HEN you buy a "talking machine," don't be satisfied with 
anything short of THE VERY BEST. Insist on having 
the very latest and most modern 

GRAPHOPHONE 

(Notice It's Spelled "Gra/6") 

made under the patents of Edison, Bell (of telephone fame), 
Tainter, and MacDonald. The new Graphophone Grand 
reproduces your voice as faithfully as the best of photog- 
raphers reproduces your features; and with a fulness and 
roundness of tone that is a revelation to those who have heard 
only the old style " talking machine." Get our handsome 
catalogue, or call and inspect our many styles and types. A 
Graphophone is now as necessary an article of furniture as a 
piano; and we have them at all prices, from 



5.00 to $150.00 

Columbia Phonograph Co* Gen I 
125 Geary Si^San Francisco 



SEW VORK 


CHICAGO 


PARIS 


ST, UH71S 


LONnoar 


PHILADELPHIA 


RERUN 


BALTIMORE 




WASFIIKGTON 




BUFFALO 




September 9.— Hardy boys save Pacific Coast Tennis Championship. 



The Quad Advertiser 



THE CELEBRATED 

Columbia Closed EacH B&iijjOoooo 

The Banjo that wu awarded the firu prise at the Columbian Exposition held at Chicago, 111., 1893. 
We have on exhibition the certificate of award, alio the Medal, 
These instruments are without doubt the hett toned Banjos made. 

CH AS. F. GRABBER has bought the entire stock and will continue to sell them at a very low figure 
until sold. Banjos (large), Ladies* Banjos, Banjeaurines and Piccolo-Banjos. 

Also Pacific Coast agent for the celebrated Globe Mandolins and Guitars. 

Office, SaUersesi aad Stadto « « Ui POST STREET, Sai Frmictsco, Cat 




B 




ALL large cities 
there are a few 
men who by com- 
mon consent are 
; selected as the rep- 
resentative leaders 

in their professions. This 

has fallen to the lot of 

Prof. Chas. F. Graeber to be 

chosen as the most popu- 
lar and successful teacher 

in high art music circles 

in San Francisco. Prof. 

Graeber is a native of 

Newark, New Jersey. 

where he received his 

musical education. He 

commenced teaching in 

San Francisco in 1885, and 

his class is the largest in 

the city; frequently run- 
ning over 100 pupils, 

about equally divided on 

the three instruments, 

viz.: mandolin, banjo and 

guitar. 

Having a large and select clientele, he has made a practice of giving weeklv rehearsals, 

and once a year a general concert, which has created much enthusiasm and popularity. Prof. 

Graeber is not only preeminent in his profession as a performer and artist, but possesses the 

happy faculty of imparting knowledge to his pupils. 



PROF. CHAS. F. GRAEBER 



September 14. — Oskison, '98, wins Century Prize Story. 



The Quad Advertiser 




The Quad Advertiser 



Cooper Medical College 

Corner Sacramento and Webster Streets 
San Francisco, Cal. 



Taodty 

L. C Lara, A. M ., M. D. t M. R. C. 8. Buff., hi. D„ Professor of Surgery, and President. 

C. N. Bllinwood, M. D., Professor of Physiology. 

Adolph Barkan, M. D., Professor of Oph t halmology, Otology and Laryngology. 

Jos. H. Wythx, M. D., IX. D., P. R. M. 8., Emeritus Professor of Microscopy and Histology. 

Hbnry Gibbous, Ja., A. M., M. D., Professor of Obstetrics and Diseases of Women and Children, and Dean. 

Jos. O. Hibschfbldxb, If. D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. 

C N. Bllinwood, M. D„ Acting Professor of Clinical Surgery. 

A. M. Gardner, If. D., Professor of Legal Medicine, Mental and Nervous Diseases. 

O. P. Jxnkins, A. M ., M. 8., Ph. D., (Professor of Physiology and Histology t Leland Stanford Jr. University), 

Acting Professor of Physiology. 
W. T. Wimzill, M. D., Ph. M., Professor of Chemistry. 
Stanlxy Stillkan, M. D., Professor of Surgery. 
Bmmbt Rixpobd, B. 8., M. D., Professor of Surgery. 

William Fitch Chxnky, B. I*., M. D., Professor of Principles and Practice of Medicine, and Secretary. 
Wm. Ophuls, M. D., Professor of Pathology. 
Chas. B. Fabnum, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. 
Gxo. F. Hanson, Ph. G., M. D., Professor of Materia Medico and Therapeutics. 



Gbo. B. Sombbs, A. B., M. D., Lecturer on Gynecology. 

8. H. Butxau, M. D., Lecturer on Histology. 

R. L> Riodon, M. D., Lecturer on Venereal Diseases and Genito- Urinary Surgery. 

Frank Pischkb, A. B., M. D., Lecturer on Hygiene. 

Rat L/yman Wilbur, A. M., M. D., Lecturer on and Demonstrator of Physiology. 

C. F. Griffin, M. D., Adjunct to the Chair of Materia Medico and Therapeutics. 

A. H. Taylor, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

Hbnrt Mbyxb, M. D., Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. 

Walter M. Thobnb, M. D., Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. 

Frank P. Gray, M. D m Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics. 

Philip Kino Brown, A. B. f M. D., Instructor in Clinical Microscopy. 



Attendance Is required upon four regular courses of lectures, of eight months each. 

The next regular course of lectures will begin August 15, 1900. 

Graduates in Sciences or Arts, of recognised Colleges or Universities, will be credited with one course, and 
admitted to the second course of medical lectures. 

Matriculates who have passed the regular examinations for sdmission to Stanford University, or the Univer- 
sity of California, or any other university or college whose standard of admission is equivalent, will be sdmitted 
to Cooper Medical College without entrance examinations. 

For detailed information see the Annual Announcement of the College, which will be mailed upon request. 

Address all communications to the Secretary at the College. 



HENRY GIBBONS, Jr., M. D., Dean. 
WILLIAM ftTCH CHENEY, M. D., Secretary. 



September 19.— Wisehart elected '03 President. 



The Quad Advertiser 




5T<lbENT5' 
QUIPS, V4L15E5 
5M1T t45E5, ETC. 



fuflsnc 

CLOTHIER 



OO 



matter: 



'oooooo 



>*f**%f KEARNT STREET 



SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 




103 POST STREET 



INBCO. 



Near Kearny 
: SAN FRANCISCO 



STANFORD HEADQUARTERS FOR 

-^Athletic and Gym* Suits 
•fc^v Sweaters* Jerseys 
Baseball, Football and Track Suits 

FINEST LINE OF SPORTING GOODS 

▼e knit to order UNDERWEAR In silk, wool and linen moh 

«««««SBND FOR CATALOGUES 



September 22. — Stanford welcomes the soldier boys from Manila. 



The Quad Advertiser 



University of California 

MEDICAL DEPARTMENT 

SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 



BENJAMIN IDE WHBRI.BR, Ph. D., President of the University. 

G. A. SHURTLEFF, M. D. f Emeritus ProfeMor of Mental Diseases and Medical Jurisprudence. 

R. BEVERLY COLE, A. M., M. D. f M. R. C. S. Bng., Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology. 

ROBBRT A. McLEAN, M. D., Professor of Clinical and Operative Surgery. 

BBNJ. R. SWAN, M. D., Professor of Diseases of Children. 

GBORGB H. POWBR8, A. M. f M. D., Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. 

WM. WATT KERR, A. M., M. R, C. M., Professor of Clinical Medicine. 

ARNOLD A. D'ANCONA, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology. 

DOUGLASS W. MONTGOMERY, M. D. f Professor of Diseases of the Skin. 

WASHINGTON DODGB, M. D., Prof essor of Therapeutics. 

JOHN M. WIIXIAMSON, M. D., Clinical Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery. 

J. W. ROBERTSON, A. B. f M.D., Professor of Nervous and Mental Diseases. 

HARRY M. SHERMAN, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. 

ALONZO E. TAYLOR, M. D. f Professor of Pathology. 

WM. S. HOPKINS, M. D., Associated Professor of Ophthalmology and Otology. 

GEO. P. SHIBLS, M. D., P. R. C. 8. E., Associate Professor of Principles and Practice of Surgery. 

CHA8. A. von HOFFMAN, M. D. t Associate Professor of Gynecology. 

WM. B. LBWITT, M. D., Associate Professor of Diseases of Children. 

F. T. GREEN, Ph. G., Associate Professor Medical Chemistry. 

THOS. W. HUNTINGTON, A. B. ( M. D. ( Associate Professor of Clinical Surgery. 

LEO NBWMA&K, M. D. f Clinical Lecturer on Nervous Diseases. 

HERBERT C. MOFFITT, Lecturer on the Principles and Practice of Medicine. 



The sessions begin September 1st, and continue eight months. During the term all the branches of medidne 
and surgery are taught, didactically and clinically. Regular Clinics are held three days in the week at the City and 
County Hospital, Potrero Avenue (450 beds), where the Professors of the practical chairs have charge of wards and 
possess every advantage for the instruction of students. There is also an active clinic conducted dally at the Col- 
lege Dispensary, 16ft New Montgomery Street 

The dissecting room is open throughout the year. Material is abundant and costs but little. The course 
extends over four years. Graduates of recognised literary and scientific colleges are admitted to the second class 
without examination. 

Applicants must present credentials equivalent to a diploma from a recognised High School or else pass the 
regular examinations for entrance to the Academic Departments of the University. 

fm 

Matriculation Fee $600 

Practical Anatomy Ticket 10 00 

Tuition Fee (each course attended) 100 00 

Graduating Fee SB 00 



B. B. 4T JlMCOMA, HI. D., Dea«, 1022 Sitter Street, ftm TraKHco 

September 23.— Encina "at home." 



The Quad Advertiser 



University of California 

DENTAL DEPARTMENT 

The next session will be held in the Affiliated College Buildings, provided by the State, 

on Parnassus Avenue 

SAN FRANCISCO 



Taodty 

BENJAMIN IDE WHEELER, LL. D., President of the University, and ex-officio President of the 

Faculty. 
JOSEPH LaCONTE, M. D., LL. D M Honorary Professor of Biology. 
W. E. TAYLOR, M. D. f Emeritus Professor of Surgery. 
I,. I*. DUNBAR, D. D. 8., Emeritus Professor of Operative Dentistry. 
C. L. GODDARD, A. M., D. D. 8 M Professor of Orthodontia, and Dean. 

MAURICE J. SULLIVAN, D. D. 8., Professor of Dental Pathology, Therapeutics, and Materia Medics. 
WILLIAM B. LEWITT, M. D., Professor of the Principles and Practice of Surgery. 
A. L. LENGPELD, M. D., Professor of Chemistry and Metallurgy. 
A. A. D'ANCONA, A. B., M. D., Professor of Physiology and Histology. 
JOHN M. WILLIAMSON, M. D., Professor of Anatomy. 
W. P. SHARP, D. D. a, D. M. D., Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry. 



^Aa^ssJaAiaA Vfe.A^aa\AaavA4BB^s*a\Aia^ Aaft,afl ^sT aat si A aa aa A si 

EtCUNTtff* DtsWiffritOrl, iM Jl$$l$tait$ 

HARRY P. CARLTON, D. D. 8., Lecturer on Operative Dentistry and Instructor in Operative Technlc. 

J. D. HODGEN, D. D. 8., Assistant in Chemistry and Metallurgy. 

JAMES G. SHARP, M. D., D. D. 8., Assistant to the Chair of Physiology and Histology. 

H. R. WILEY, A. B., LL. B., Special Lecturer on Dental Jurisprudence. 

CHARLES A. LITTON, D. D. 8., Superintendent of Infirmary. 

M. J. SULLIVAN, D. D. 8., Instructor in CUnkal Operative Dentistry. 

BENJ. M. STICH, D. D. 8., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

OSCAR TOBRINER, M. D., D. D. 8., Demonstrator of Operative Dentistry. 

P. W. HARNDEN, D. D. S., Assistant in Operative Technic. 

WM. M. HERRINGTON, D. D. 8., Instructor in Clinical Prosthetic Dentistry. 

CHAS. P. HAU8ELT, D. D. 8., Demonstrator of Prosthetic Dentistry. 

H. D. NOBLE, D. D. 8., Instructor in Orthodontia Technic. 

STEPHEN CLEAR Y, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 

CHARLE8 D. McGETTIGAN, M. D., Demonstrator of Anatomy. 



The 18th Session opened Monday, September 4, 1809, and will close May 81, 1800. 

The next session will open Monday, September 8, 1900. No student can be admitted after September 18th. 

The examination for admission will be held st the College building, Friday and Saturday, August 81st and 
September 1, 1900. 

Rbquibsmknts Foa Adiossion.— A certificate of admission to the third year of a regular High School 
course (including one year's study of Latin) or an equivalent. Lists of studies accepted as equivalent will be fur- 
nished on application. 



To* fwtfctf fiforMallsi aad M80wkcbMs% aaplf is 

C. L. GODDARD, Dean, 406 Sutter St., San Francisco, Cal. 
Or Dental Department, University of California, Parnassus Avenue 

September 26. — This day the honor of a sorority is saved. It recalls an invitation. 



The Quad Advertiser 



M. SlMINOFF- 



1228 MARKET ST. 
SAN FRANCISCO 



CLOAKS AND 

SUITS 
it... 

SPECIALTY 



Largest Manufacturer 

ah* IMPORTER ON 
THE COAST 



ENCOURAGE HOME INDUSTRY 



Bass-Huetep Paint Co. < M *^zy mmM 

Complete Slocft of Hrtlsts' Supplies 



ALSO DEALERS 
IN 



PRINTS* OILS and VHRNISHCS 



46 Ellis Street 



San Francisco 



v v E, G. OLSEN v v 

SgQJ2& TAILORING PARLORS 

15 PHELAN BLDG., 806 MARKET ST. 

San Francisco, California 



REDINGTON & CO., "SB»"» 



Wm. P. RtdlBftatt 
iWTSb 



Christian WT SoUth 
Imac S. ( 



Coppm, RiDiNOTOH 8l Co.. 
30 Cupp Strut, Niw York 



Drugs, Chemicals and Druggists 9 Sundries 
23-2J-27 



SECOND STREET 

SAN FRANCISCO 



September 26.— Durand goes to Washington. 



The Quad Advertiser 




BOOKBINDING. 




In the very best of style 
at same prices that you 
would have to pay for 

inferior work 

This edition of "Stan- 
ford Quad" was bound 

by us 

Our Agents at Stanford 
University: the Stanford 
University Book Store, 
who will quote prices 
and show samples 




THE HICKS-JUDD COMPANY 

23 First Street, San Francisco 




September 27. — Executive Committee announces new ruling for Glee Club. 



The Quad Advertiser 




H. E. SKINNER CO. 



E. T. ALLEN CO. 



¥P 



TENNIS 

GOLF 

BASEBALL 

FISHING TACKLE 

CUTLERY 

CAMP OUTFITS 



4l6 



MARKET STREET, BELOW SANSOME 

SAN FRANCISCO 



Cunningham, Curtiss & Welch 

Booksellers 
Stationers 



Paper 
Dealers 



319, 321 and 323 SANSOW SHEET 

san nuNcnco 



B.S CRAY, Prat. 

O. P. SITES, S«> ud Mfr. 

P. H. ELLIS, Vlcc-Pm. 



Palace Hardware Company 



IMPORTERS AND. 
DEALERS IN 



HflRBWflRE 
CUTLERY... 

TOOLS 

ETC 



603 Market Street 

Sm Frandac*. Cal. 



Hnm Mam T52 



Septembbr 28.— Braden, '00, appears in print. 



The Quad Advertiser 



REED if QOObriAN 



doooooooooo 



INK 



j 13 SdCRdnEMTo Street, 5m numcisco 



DEVELOPING 



PRINTING 



yfM. O. BACO* 

DBAUR IN 

Photographic Supplies 

18 POST ST. 
*** FRANOlSO° 



RELOADING 



REPAIRING 



THE PACIFIC STATES TYPE FOUNDRY. 




Our Binney Old Style is the type 
responsible for the attractive 
and neat appearance of the 
reading matter of this issue of 
the "Quad" 



508 CLAY STREET, SAN FRANCISCO 




September 29.— " Chaparral " fails to appear. 



The Quad Advertiser 





©0®©Q®©Q®(2O^ 






Ladies' 
Children's 
...«nd Infants' 
Wear 


•" 


Davis, Schonwasser & Co. 




128 to 134 Post Street 

Corner 
Grant Avenue 
San Francisco 
California 






SOSS&^eOSgO® 





September 90. — Braden, '00, appears before Executive Committee. 



n The Quad Advertiser 



IiAiAf W. Hillman, President John F. Bxgilow, Vice- President I. W. Hellman, Jr., *d Vice-Prca. 

Gsokgb Giant, Cashier W. McGavin, An*. Cashier 

The Nevada National Bank of San Francisco 

Capital Paid Up .... $8,000,000.00 
Surplus and Undivided Profits - - 900,000.00 



»r wi« — j . ( American Exchange National Bank 
*« rcrt &™9"*»" ' { Importo,- and xSm' National Bank 

London Bankers ; Union Bank of London. Limited 

Paris Bankers: Credit Lyonnaia 

Letters of Credit Issued, Available in all Parts of the World 



• • • mrttters • • • 



John W. Mackay James L. Flood Lewis Gentle laaiai W. HeUman 

Henry P. Allen C. DeGttigne Robert Watt Led Stranai 

1. W. HeUman, Jr. H. L. Dodge John F. Blgelow 




Insurance Company 



NEW YORK 



CASH ASSETS OVER $15,000,000 



HENRY B. STOKES, President 



The New Policy Guarantees Extended Insurance, Paid-Up Values 

and Loans at 5 Per Cent 



For Circulars and all Information, with Rates of Premium 
Address 

JOHN LANDERS, Manager 

Agents Wanted m Unoccupied Territory 240 Montgomery Street, San Francisco 

October 3.— Loring conducts Glee Club " try out " in Enema Qub Room. 



The Quad Advertiser 



.THE. 



HARTFORD 



Fire Insurance Company 

Organxzxo 1794. 



Asset* - $11, 012, 588.12 

NetSarptes, .... J,8I0,2M.50 



H. K. BELDEN, Manager Pacific Department 
WHITNEY PALACHE, Assistant Manager 



Special Agent, tod Adjosters , ^ | ^ CALIFORNIA STREET 
j. j. AGARD J. j. DENNIS O IO AN CISOO 

W.O.MORGAN JOHNM. HOLMI5 3AW **A«\Jawu 



William Altord, President Thomas Brown, Cashier Irving F. Moulton, ad Asst. Cashier 

Chas. R. Bishop, Vice-President 8. Pbbntiss Smith, Asst. Cashier Allkn M. Clay, Secretary 

The Bank of California 

SAN FRANCISCO 

Capital $2,000,000. Surplus $1,000,000. 
Profit and Loss Account, January 1, 1900, $2,321,212 

CORRESPONDENTS: 

{Messrs. Laidlaw & Co. PHILADELPHIA i The Philadelphia National Bank 

The Bank of New York, N. B. A . ST. LOUIS i Boatmen's Bank 

BALTIMORE i The National Exchange Bank VIRGINIA CITY, NBV., Agency of The Bank of California 

BOSTON 1 The National Shawmat Bank LONDON i Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Sons 

(Illinois Trust and Savinp Bank PARIS t Messrs. de Rothschild Freres 

CHICAGO 1 < 

(.Union National Bank BERLIN i Direction der Dlsconto Gesellacnaft 

CHINA, JAPAN AND BAST INDIES t Chartered Bank of India, Australia and China 

AUSTRALIA AND NEW ZEALAND t The Union Bank of Australia, Limited, and Bank of New Zealand 

Letters of Credit Issued, Available its all Parts of tkt World 

October 4.— Bowman, Wright and Anspacher reported to have made Glee Club. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Quite a number of well-known folks deal here 
because they want the best foods and won't have 
any other 

They figure that a firm which has been continu- 
ously in business for half a century — all the time 
catering to the best people and having the reputa- 
tion orselling pure foods of standard brands — never 
handling imitation labels — is a safe place to deal 



groceries 
cigars 



delicacies 
wines 



perfumes 
kitchen utensils 



Goldberg, Bowen & Co. 

Pine below Kearny California corner Deriaadero Sutter above Kearny 

San Fiancmco 

1075 Clay ... Oakland 



ROYAL 

Insurance Company 

QUEEN 

Insurance Company 

ABSOL UTE 
INDEMNITY 

ROLLA V, WATT, Mgr. Pacific Dept. 

Royal Insurance Building 
Cor. Pine and Sansome Streets 

SAN FRANCISCO 



7 T • UP- Sternum 

$£0. 

Students' 

Goods Stored, or Packed and 

Shipped 




October 5.— Mrs. Stanford, Pres. Jordan, C. G. Lathrop and Adderson elected honorary 

members of '03. 



The Quad Advertiser 



























ee*e**eeeeee 




V 








************ 




The Reliable 

IS THE 
BEST FINISHED, 


"^P* I 




For sale 
by the 
Old and 
Reliable 
Store Home 


li'v. 1 








CONTAINS 

MORE 

PRACTICAL IDEAS, 

COSTS MORI 






^^f^A 


lE^TS mm 






J. De La 
Montanya 






TO MAKE, 












214-220 






AND IS 






fiWHT •*- ■ : fl 






Jackson St. 






THE 
MOST POPULAR 






WPjfl 






606-608 
Battery St. 






STEEL RANGE 

OF THE 

DAY 




nruxt d 






SAN 
FRANCISCO 

Established. . . 1850 




************ 


WT TART T? QTWffT B Axtob 


************ 








i 




CJ-lIADIjII* O 1 J&JYLi fv^ 













Murphy, Grant & Co. 



Gloves, Suspender*. Laffi 
Ribbons, Dress Goods, Vel- 
vets, Silks, Flannels, Oil 
Cloths, Cottons, Linens, 
etc. Blankets, Calicoes, 
Umbrellas, Cutlery, Shawls, 
Notions, Smokers* Articles, 
Stationery, Underwear, 
Hosiery, White Goods. 



Padac Coast A genu for the 

Celebrated Mt. Vernon Duck 

Importers of 

Staple and Fancy Dry Goods 

Manufacturer* of 

Furnishing Goods 

Patentees and Sole Manufacturer* of 

The "Never Rip" Overall 

Bat In the World 



Cor. Sansome and Bush Sts. San Francisco, Cal. 



October 6. — " Soldiers " appear at Roble's fancy dress party. 



The Quad Advertiser 






GJeismait's Bfreamery 



2$ Grant Jfoeime 

Ittfrmcftco 




a?&_ a?&_ aSa. a£a. a£a. a£a. a£a. aSa. a£a_ a£a_ a?a_a?a. 



October 16.— "Tod Sloane" awarded football song prize. 



The Quad Advertiser 



A. LIETZ CO. 

ihcd itta 

SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS 



MMIi tg AJTD XAOISUX, ] 



Sole manufacturers of the 
now wjcMmnc linn, 



llltutimted catalogues od application* 
«— Surveying, Engineering and Mining Instrument!. 4— Nautical 

422 SACRAMENTO STRCCT SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. 



John Reid & Son 


*' 


Succtstors to 




JOHN REID 


Trumbull {§f Beebe 




SEEDSMEN 


Merchant Tailors 


AND 
NURSERYMEN 


MARKET STREET 


419-421 Sanseme Street 

San Francisco, Col, 
Cmtmhgutt •« mpplUmtUn 


Near Fifth 

under the Windsor Hotel 

San Francisco 




Telephone Mint 68 1 





0000 



impemble: 



10000 



CIGARETTES 
The John Bollman Co., Mfrs. 



San Francisco 



FISK TEACHERS' AGENCIES 

HAS WILLED OVER 18.000 POSmOHB 



BOTHTON ot mVBMRLT, uauaoania 



imniDAiTi 
tmtn to tuaowm 



f 420 PARROTT BTJTLDIKO. BAN FRANCISCO 
\ 626 STTJISON BLOCK, LOS AHGBLB8 



October 18.— '01 Plugs arrive C. O. D. 



The Quad Advertiser 



H. H. Taylor, President 



W. B. Koixmyss, Vice-Free, and Sec*? 



P. L. Baku aw, Manager 



P. T. Taylor and Company 



SAN FRANCISCO 

Cable Addros: "Thaw" 



"'^^^■. 




MAKERS OF CUT GEARS 
ALL SORTS 

October 20.— '03 adopts "rat-trap" yell. Second attempt. 



The Quad Advertiser 



HOTELS-' 
yENDOME 



SAN JOSE 
CALIFORNIA 

Recognised headquarters for Stanford 
students and rating tourists. This 
beautiful hotel b situated in the 
"Garden City** of the Pacific Coast. 
Only fifty miles from San Francisco. 
The Vendome is strictly first class, 
modern, up to date* From here 
(Hotel Vendome) stages of the Mt. 
Hamilton Stage Company leare daily. 



GEO. P. SNELL 
Manager 



LEADING AMERICAN COMPANIES 



NATIONAL FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY 
OF HARTFORD, CONN. 

ASSETS, $4,551,283 55 

SPRINGFIELD INSURANCE COMPANY 
OF SPRINGFIELD, MASS. 

ASSETS, $4,906,939 06 



Pacific Department 
409 California St. 
san francisco 



GEO. D. DORNIN 

MANAGER 



GEO. W. DORNIN 

ASST. MANAGER 



S. B. Leavitt Co. 



S. B. LEAVITT 
W. C. CULBERT 
GEO. R. HANSBROW 
GEO. M. LEAVITT 



PAPER DEALERS 

Sansome Street 
San Francisco 



Telephone 1439 



Corner Sacramento St. 



October 23. — '03 elects " steering " committee and invents a third yell. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Telephone Front 75 



. Agent Stockton and San Francisco Express Co. 



The Western Transfer and Storage Co. 



DRAYING SAFE MOVING 



Main Office, 323 Front Street 
Branch Office, 21 # Main St. 



Consign goods in our care 

Merchandise reshipped to 
all parts of the world 



Smoke . . . 


®om 


LA FLOR DE 

Leland Stanford 

CLEAR 


Much of the appearance of 

the binding of this issue of the 
"Quad" is due to the use of 
Princess Cover Paper. 


HAVANA 


Supplied only by 


CIGARS 


A. Zellerbach & Sons 




The Paper House 


M. A. GUNST & CO. 


416 to 426 Sansome Street, San Francisco 


Sole Pacific Coast Agents 




San Francisco, Cal. 


(290® 



Blowpipe Apparatus, Platinum Crucibles, Platinum Ware, Chemicals, 

Chemical Glassware, Laboratory Supplies, Mining Supplies, 

Mining and Scientific Text-Books. 



Prices on Application 



JOHN TAYLOR & CO. 



63 First Street 



San Francisco 



October 28.— Stanford, '03, wins from U. C, '03, 6-0. 



The Quad Advertiser 



O. W. NORDWELL 



C. H. REHNSTROM 



NORDWELL & CO. 



Drapers 

and 

Tailors 



1 1 7 MONTGOMERY STREET 

SAN FRANCISCO, CAL 



o u no 



c: 



CTJf 13-21 MEW n2NTQ2flERT 
lf^ STREET, SHE rRANCISCO 




Manufacturer of 



Iroo&ud 

lass Ms 

Wire M)4 Top 
^ttresscs 

Louoges 
uri Goacbes 



All Kinds op 
Camp Goods 



October 31.— Prof. Miller wins Potato races at Madrofio. 



The Quad Advertiser 




November 1.— Plug Ugly celebration. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Massachusetts Institute of Technology 

BOSTON 



JAMES M. CRAFTS, LL. D., President 



/ T S HE INSTITUTE offers four-year courses in Civil, Mechanical, 
Mining, Electrical, Chemical and Sanitary Engineering, in Archi- 
tecture, Metallurgy, Chemistry, Physics, Biology, Geology, in 
Naval Architecture, and in General Studies. Special advantages are 
offered to college graduates. Catalogues and detailed circulars of infor- 
mation will be sent free on application. 

H. W. TTLER, Secretary 

491 Boyhton Street 

Boston, Mass. 



The Cardinal Cat 

IS ABOUT THE KEENEST 


The 

Stanford University 

Bookstore 

(Incorporated) is not a profit-making 
institution, but is run in the interest 
of the purchaser. 


STUNT THAT HAS HAP- 


PENED AT STANFORD 


Books, Stationery, Drafting Instru- 


DURING I9OO. IF YOU 


ments and all students' supplies 


DOUBT THIS STATEMENT, 


Bookbinding 
Engraving 


COME TO US FOR PROOF 




The Bookstore is ready to serve any 
member of the University community 
in any department of its business. 



November 2. — Prof. A. W. Smith appears in " Funny land." 



The Quad Advertiser 



Athletic Outfitters 



We manufacture all qualities 
of Sweaters, Jerseys and 
Gymnasium Suits; Bathing 
Bicycling, Baseball and 
Football Suits at very 
Reasonable Prices 






Telephone Main 802 129 Kearny St., Sen Francisco 



November 5.— '03 "Prep" Dance "called off." 



The Quad Advertiser 



College work ovr 
delight \ > \The 
.Stanford "Quad 
and other good 
Things done here 

^Stanley- 
Taylor \ \ 
hcompany 

*f 2-* Sansome S 

San Francisc 




November 11.— Stanford wins from U. of N., 17-5. 



The Quad Advertiser 



HAMMERSMITH & FIELD 



GOLD AND. 



SILVER SMITHS 



MAKERS OF 
STANFORD and FRATERNITY PINS 



36 



KEARNY STREET 

....NEXT TO MASKBY'S.... 




I. A. BBRBTTA 
C. L. BBRBTTA 
P. C. CHINN 



CHINN-BERLTTA 
OPTICAL CO. 

32 Grant Ave. 
- SanFr.amciscc^ 




Oakland, 456 Thirteenth Street 
Sacramento, 526 K Street 



MANUFACTURIHG 
L OPT! CIANS *■" 



EVER HAVE A HEADACHE? 
DOES IT GOME FROM YOUR EYES? 
STEP IN AND WE'LL TELL YOU* 
NO CHARGE. 



32 Grant Avenue 



San Francisco 



GEORGE GOODMAN 



PATENTEE AND 
MANUFACTURER OF 



HrttnffknsiB Sttonne 



Sidewalk and Garden Walk a Specialty 

Sample of work can be teen at 
Stanford Unireraity 



307 Montgomery Street 
San Francisco 



November 16.— Jimmy Carroll (mascot) sends Murphy letter of sympathy. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Telephone Main i|7» 



Established 1S50 



City of Paris Dry Goods Co. 



M1W TOBK 

486 Broadway 




PAftlt 

2 Faubourg Poissonniere 



G. Vbedibji, President 



SOUTHEAST CORNER 

GEARY AND STOCKTON STS. 
San Francisco 

G. Morrau, Vice-President 



Wm. 3. Raimby, Manager 



No Kick Coming ...to the dealers 




who 
handle 



THE 

Wedgewood 

RANGE 



Jas. Graham 
Co. 

14 Second Street 

SAN FRANCISCO 
Factory - - - Newasfc, Cal. 



November 23.— Football rally. Anspacher puts fifty cents in collection. 



The Quad Advertiser 



fMYnELD HOTEL 



Telephone 
Main II 



Ground Floor Sample Room for Commercial Travelers 
First class in its Equipments 



VICTOR ANZINI. Prop. 



....ninTIELb, CffljrOKNM 



DR. CHARLES W. DECKER 
DENTIST 



O0i* and Rtsldtmet: 

Comer UalrenltT Arcane and Warerlr Street 

Palo Alto 



Main O0€*t 

Rooms 6 to 10, Phelan Building, 806 Market St. 

San Francisco 



G. W. LaPeire & Son 



Dealers in 



Groceries 
^ and General 
Merchandise 



Mayfield and Palo Alto.... 



GwxU delivered free In Pale Alio mod 
Msyneld aad on the University Ctmpn» 



International Hotel 

KING, WARD & CO. 

PIOPBXKTOM 

324 to 328 Kearny Street 
San Francisco 



New Western Hotel 



KING, WARD & CO. 



Corner Kearny and Washington Streets 
San Francisco 



DREKA 

PHILADELPHIA 

vrnurxsmcD the fratkrnitt monogram 

PLATES FOR THIS ISSUE OF THE "QUAD" 



GOTO 



Pbon« 186 



UMPMREY'S CANDY TACTORY 



We manufacture all of our goods 
Special rates to parties and fraternities 



for Tine Chocolates and Bon Bons 

PALO ALTO 



November 24.— Stanford bids farewell to the Football Team on their way to Del Monte. Ans- 
pacher asks committee for forty cents change. 



The Quad Advertiser 



tfteOkkftmtf 
Ear**! 
Drv 6oo4i 
Vowe it 
Saafnmcfeco 



^ 







$£ 



Kapbatl OKffl « Co. 



the ni hiRlQUK 



nortfteest coraer 
Kearty «M 
Pott Streets 
SttfratdKO 



gejtkwer* Wear l» 

UMdcrwear 
tte$,€tc,»» 

Tin JUsormttl of Dry flood* hi jni BratcDw 

>0HlN»4< 



November 24.— Cardinal vests distributed to the "rooters.' 



The Quad Advertiser 



Ig^xfexfexf^ 




3 



1 



<l 



& 



THE 

GREATEST 

ASSORTMENT 

AND 

LARGEST 

STOCK 

ON THE 

PACIFIC 

COAST 






Furniture and 
Carpets 



, WHOLESALE AND 



INDIANAPOLIS 

FURNITURE 

COMPANY 

750 Mission Street 



SAN FRANCISCO 



Telephone Main 5621 



?jC?jx7^J^^+x3j!CTf*7^^ 



November 30.— Stanford and Berkeley play ball. 



The Quad Advertiser 



BLAKE, MCPALL COMPANY BLAKE, MOFFITT fc TOWNS 

68-7O FRONT STREET 1 46- 1 48 N. LOS ANGELES ST. 

PORTLAND, ORE. LOS ANGELES 



<# 



Blake, Moffitt &? Towne 



DEALERS IN 



PAPER 



55, 57, 59 and 61 First Street 

SAN FRANCISCO 
December 8.— Freshman Glee. Where was Wisehart? 



The Quad Advertiser 



If if s a Olbite if 9 HU Right 




vwm 



SIMPLY PERFECT • PERFECTLY SIMPLE I 



mm> 




When you are in town call aad exaariae oar 1900 



WHITE SEWING MACHINE COMPANY 

C. A. HAWKINS, MANAtfR 

800 Post Street San Francisco, Cal. 

December 9.— "Babe" Burnett elected Football Captain. 



The Quad Advertiser 




Ogden Rome 



;••• 



THREE DAILY TRAINS each way be- 
tween San Francisco and Chicago, 
including Salt Lake City, Denver, 
Omaha and Kansas City. This is 
the route of the OVERLAND 
LIMITED. 



Sunset Rome 



:»»» 



ONE DAILY TRAIN between San 
Francisco and New Orleans. 
SUNSET LIMITED semi-weekly, from 
San Francisco Tuesdays and Fri- 
days, during the winter tourist 
season* 

THREE DAILY TRAINS between San 
Francisco and Los Angeles. 



Sbasta Route 



TWO DAILY TRAINS between San 
Francisco and Portland. 



TRAINS TO ALL PORTIONS 
OF THE STATE 
ALMOST HOURLY 



Pioneer 
Railroad 

•...of the West 



THOROUGHLY EQUIPPED 
AFFORDS THE BEST SERVICE 



Has over 4000 miles of railway in Cali- 
fornia and adjoining States. 

Is the only line by which all the great 
attractions of California are reached. 

Has an unexcelled train service for both 
through and local travel. 

Has a most complete system of Excursion 
Rates, which comprehends every 
point of interest in the Pacific States. 

Has a splendid system of Through Tour- 
ist Cars between California and 
Eastern cities. 

$$ 

Publishes attractive and instructive litera- 
ture about all points of interest in 
California. Send for it. It is for 
free distribution. 



E. O. McCORMICK, Panenger Traffic Manager 
T. H. GOODMAN, General Paaaenger Agent 

San FaAMcnco, Cal. 



December 20.— Glee and Mandolin Clubs start south to clear off old debts. 



Printing 




Booklets 
Koto* Effects 

Catalogues 



i m 





m 



$tanky=Caylor go. 



424San somc $\ru\ 

San TrdiKisco 



The Quad Advertiser 




T4»" III * ** s* used merely to direct attention 

llllS IllllStrflllOn to the most popular brand qJ\ ■ 

PWINIING AND LITHOGRAPHIC 
MANUFACTURED BY 

THE CALIFORNIA INK COMPANY 

SAN FRANCISCO 



INKS 



7Vty ,ir t usid tttksWtty h d ^ tbt wry largest first- clan brtm in California^ a\ well di 
Australia, U*w Zealand, China, Japan t Mexico and Central America. 



W« *sll tnkp pkwire hi lubmlUlnf Minplei 

am. I prkei [p »ny nnt tiUcfttlcd in hiph jtrawlc 
priming liklMU California Ink Company*! mki 
ur uted in the print ui-ijon of tfali publiiAilan. 



Main Office and Works 

HI 111 < 0\1MI R< lAl SI „ S*\ r R V\( IM CI, CAl. 
Branch Offices at New York end Chkaqo 



» ¥*,* =i* i*^f^ «^^ i*^.^^ ^.^^^.^«^fv«i*^^^^.i*^^ + ^^* ^# 5 ^Mr* ! ^r^ fer*^ '^*. >t_V 



December 27. — Prof. Price surprises his friends. 



The Quad Advertiser 



The Coronado 
CIGAR 
STORE 



101 Powell Street 

N. W.Cor. Ellis Street 
SAN FRANCISCO 



BEN ADLER 

PKOPKIETOK 



SOLE AGENT FOR 



EL TANFORAN 
and EL BOLERO 

HAVANA CIGARS 

Private Bowling Alley and Club Rooms 





Hahnemann Hospital 
College 





■»', 




5L* 


i; 






— -^ — ■»- 





Cob. Maple and Sacramento Sts. 
SAN FRANCISCO 

HP he eighteenth annual session will begin Wednesday, 
*• May 1 6, 1900, and will continue seven months. 
Women accepted on equal terms with men. 
The course of instruction covers four years. It is 
given by didactic and clinical lectures, by recitations, 
and beside observations at the several institutions as- 
sociated. 

Homeopathy, the science of therapeutics, is con- 
scientiously taught. The college offers laboratory 
instruction in normal and pathological histology, physi- 
ology, bacteriology, physiological and pathological 
chemistry, and clinical microscopy. Advanced standing 
to the Sophomore year is granted to graduates in science 
and arts. 

For further information, address 

JAMES W. WARD, M. D., Dean 

606 Sutter Street 



January 2.— Stanford wins at Seattle, 28-0, 



The Quad Advertiser 



PARKE & LACY CO. 

21 and 23 Fremont St., San Francisco, Cal. 

Hoisting *» d Pumping Machinery 

GOLD, SILVER AND COPPER 
STAMPING AND DRESSING MACHINERY 



• • • /\ltv • • • 

COMPRESSORS 

ROCK DRILLS 

DIAMOND 
DRILLS 

ROCK 
BREAKERS 

CORNISH ROLLS 

PULVERIZERS 

CONCEN- 
TRATORS 



ORE FEEDERS 



MINING 
SUPPLIES 




SMELTING 
MACHINERY 

CONCEN- 
TRATING 

MACHINERY 

AMALGA- 
MATING 

MACHINERY 

ROASTING 
FURNACES 

Straight Line and Vertical 

DRYING 
FURNACES 

BLAST 
FURNACES 

REVERBER- 
ATOR Y and 
MATTE 
FURNACES 

MINING 
SUPPLIES 



INGERSOLL "ECLIPSE" ROCK DRILL 

We carry in stock Horizontal, Vertical and Portable Engines and Boilers, Hoisting Engines, Horse Power 
Hoisting Whims, Water Wheels, Steam Pumps, Ore Cars, Wire Rope, Ore Buckets, Water Buckets, 
Skips, Blowers and Exhaust Fans, Shafting and Pulleys, Belting, Oils, and Mine Supplies 

SOLE AGENT FOE 

MANGANESE STEEL SHOES AND DIES BULLOCK DIAMOND DRILLS 

KNOWLBS PUMPS AND PULSOMBTBR PUMPS 

Estimates Furnished for Complete Plants for Hoisting Works, Smelters, Concentrating and Stamp Mills 



January 20. — Library moved into new building by students. 



The Quad Advertiser 



ARMAND CAILLEAU 

I 1 4-1 1 6 KEARNY STREET 
SAN FRANCISCO 





LADIES' TAILOR 
SUITS MADE TO 
ORDER AS THEY 
SHOULD BE MADE 





Handsome and Exclusive Novelties in 

SUITS, SILK WAISTS, SKIRTS, JACKETS 



ARMAND CAILLEAU 



114-116 Kearny Street 



.San Francisco 



January 20.— Mrs. Stanford entertains Trustees and Faculty at her San Francisco residence. 



The Quad Advertiser 



The Rio Grande Western Ry. 

GREAT SALT LAKE ROUTE 



The Most Magnificent 
Scenery in the World 













v^^^B 


No 
Change 


m£ 




of 
Cars 








_£ «i 


v$Mi huB Ki^KiAf r> ^^jM&jfwi^v^Jl 









Through Pullman Palace Drawing 
Room Sleeping Cars 



Quick 
Time 

Service 
Unexcelled 



PERFECT DINING CAR SERVICE= 



Personally Conducted Tourist Excursions 
Tri-Weekly with Through Cars to Denver, 
Omaha, Kansas City, St. Louis and Chicago 



GEO. W. HEINTZ 

General Passenger Agent 
Salt Lake City, Utah 



F. W. THOMPSON 

General Agent 
625 Market St., San Francisco, Cal. 



January 24. — Bicycle path widened. 



The Quad Advertiser 



When Beauty Goes Temper Comes 




You may try to keep the temper in with the beauty gone ; it's to 
your credit that you do. The very best as well as the easiest thing 
to do is to restore the beauty. Come to my parlors and I trill 
demonstrate FREE that you can have a beautiful complexion and 
keep it. 

Lola Montez Creme 

Is the product of scientific research for a remedy that will banish 
complexion ills. It will restore the bloom and beauty of a healthy 
dear complexion. All druggists sell it. 75 cents a jar. Ladies out 
of town send this ad and 10 cents in stamps and receive a trial pot 
FREE, and my book on beauty. 

Superfluous Hair 

That greatest of all disfigurements of a woman's face, permanently 
removed in the only successful way — with the Electric Needle as 
operated by Mrs. Harrison. Warts, Freckles, Moles, Pimples and 
Wrinkles quickly removed under my personal treatment at my 
Dermatologies! Parlors. 



Mrs. Nettie Harrison, Dermatologist 
40 and 42 Geary Street^ San Francisco 



Our Specialty : 

Model Making and 

expe&i cental 

Wtitfk 



We Lave the 
Birsi E.jiilpf'*--! 
1 jttof y tills 
Side of t_iii..*£L 




California Electrical Works 

OFFICE, STORE AND FACTORY 

m Harket Street, Sai Frucisco, Cal. 



Manufacturers and 


Dealers 


IN 


Arc Lamps 


Search Lights 


Batteries 


Signalling Appliances 


Bells 


Switches 


Blasting Apparatus 


Telegraph Supplies 


Burglar Alarms 


Telephones 


Cut-Outs 


Tools 


Conduit 


Transformers 


Dynamos 


Wire 


Fan Motors 




Fixtures 


© 


Gas Lighting Material 


1 


Incandescent Lamps 


1 


Instruments 


1 


Insulators 


1 


Medical Batteries 


(St 


Motors 


^•C^JBS^^^ 3 


Push Buttons 


c^^¥^^> 



January 25.— "Nath" Symonds elected '01 President. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Mrs. AY H. Ober & Co. ;::sr,ij,,, iSll 



>¥* 



p^^^T^^pm^ Underwair, Consols 
* Hosiery and Waists 



39 Gear/ Street ri«"jM. San hxinclsio, Gil. 

Oakland Brunch: I5W\ and Cwv Streets 

A FULL ANO COMPLETE LINE OF THE FOLLOWING WIIL KNOWN HHANOS 



Ypsilanti 

Union Suits 

Gertrude 

Bat*/ Outfits 

Jams 

Hvgienic 
Underwear 





w 



l*(|iiestrlcnne 

rinius 
Arnold's 

Knit Goods 

roller 
Articles 



SOLE AOKNT8 FOR 



The Equipoise Combined Corset oral Waist 
The New Tad 



DEIMEL LINEN-MESH UNDERWEAR 

Ask to sec the Detoarte Girdle 

No lady should be without one 
Scadeott mentioning thU tdvenltcmcni will b« •ll«nr«4 • 4Uco«inf •» tJI p««H»»*# 



January 29.— Corner-stone of Chafxrl bud. 



The Quad Advertiser 




Stanford ravorlte and Headquarters 



/Newman'^ Richelieu 



ONLY ORIGINAL ENCHILADAS 



Market, Kearrw and Gearv 
San rranrlsco 




February 7. — H. G. Foster loses " expensive fountain pen." See D. P. A. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Six Stories of Con>fort for California homos 




fl corn*f afT^ong th* parlor trj'igi 




Son)stt)lnfl to put on tb« floor 

FRIEDMAN'S FURNITURE M. tRItUMAN & CO. 233.935.937 POST STREET 

IS OF THE BETTER KIND (incorporated) san francisco 



February 15. — Varsity defeats Santa Clara, 8-6. 



The Quad Advertiser 



NO GOODS SOLD AT RETAIL 



irons©! IPatenntt IBed ©(Dtuidhi 



T^HBSB cut* represent a new idea in Bed Couches, and I claim iu merit* are bejond 
|(3) anything jet known in iu data. Notice iu wonderful gravity legs and interlocking 
v.-/ catchet^ now easy it is to tilt the teat back and the gravity catch hold* it there while 
the inner section is being unfolded from the box; the seat is then released and 
allowed to fall down in place on a level with the unfolded part, converting it into a wide 
and luxurious bed. Size when open, 51 inches wide by 78 inches long. When readjusted, 
it presents to the view a beautiful Ottoman Couch, 18 inches wide by 78 inches long. 
When in need of this useful article, ask your furniture dealer for it — you will know it by 
the self-locking and unlocking legs and the secret handle under the head. It is covered by 
letters patent issued to J.C.Wood of Los Angeles, May 11,1896, and John Hoev, of 
San Francisco, July 18, 1899. Respectfully, JOHN HOBY, Patentee and Inventor of the 
Hoey Sofa Bed. 

ASK YOUR DKALKR FOR THIS STVLK OF SKO COUCH 




Telethons OB ADDRBSS 



JOHN HOEY 

Wholesale Upholstery 



MANUFACTURES OF » • » 



Parlor Suits, Combination Sofa Beds 
Combination Bed Couches 

Combination Box Couches 

Gondola and Rococo Couches 



OFFICE AND WAREBOOlfS 

716-718-720 Mission Street 



TELEPHONE MAIN M29 

Established 1861 



IRON BEDS 

WOVEN WIRE 
MATTRESSES 

DIXIE TOP 
MATTRESSES 

SILK PLOSS AND 
CURLED 
HAIR 
MATTRESSES 



♦♦♦•♦♦♦♦♦•♦ 



February 17. — Madrofio girls cinch credit by giving "profs." valentines. 



The Quad Advertiser 



The Anglo-Californian Bank, Limited 

Northeast Corner Pine and Sansome Streets 
San Francisco 



The Bank transacts a general banking business* 
sells drafts* makes telegraphic transfers, and issues 
letters of credit available throughout the world. 
Sends bills for collection, loans money, buys and 
sells exchange and bullion 



HEAD OFP1CE: 

18 Austin Friars, Undo*, E. C. 



AGENTS AT NEW YORK: 

% £* W. Sfligman & Co., 21 Broad St. 



IGN. STEINHART P. N. LILIENTHAL 

MANAGERS 



KEENE'S 


J. Q. SMITH 


Pioneer Music Store 

Makes a special rate 
on all instruments, 
music and sundries 
to StaafoN students 


Tailoring Company 

High 


REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS OF STRING INSTRU- 
MENTS A SPECIALTY 


Class 
Work 


♦ 


m 


Five Banjo Strings for 25 Cents 


Moderate 


Mall Ordtrt Promptly Attended to 


Prices 


Market and Third Streets 

EXAMINBR BfcDO. 

San Francisco. Cal. 


...310 BUSH STREET-. 
San rranclsco 



February 19.— 1900 wins class baseball championship. 



The Quad Advertiser 



..COLUMBIA, HARTFORD AND PIERCE BICYCLES... 



FRED. H. SMITH 



Renting, Repairing and Sundries 

BNCINA GYMNASIUM «« STANPORD UNIVERSITY CAMPUS 



»T<fflFQ» UNIVERSITY FK1 



BOOKPINblNQ 



Specially Equipped to do 
University Work 



OAMFTJS, NHXT TO POST OFFI01 
J. A. QUILLR mawaobh 



Palo Alto Cyclery 



W. H. HUSTED 



BICYCLES 



BICYCLES 



Sundries ■ 



Repairing 



WB HANUFACTURB 
THE BEST ACETYLENE 
GAS GENERATOR OUT 
Scad for Catalogue 



185 University Avenue 
Palo Alto 



eft 



ptoct ufyeft caters to 
ttutent ttdbe 

%oM* ©rug jgtore 

$afo($fto 
Ctf. 



1*X to Cotuoi Men 



H. Le Baron Smith 



•••THE... 
AMERICAN TAILOR 



020 DU3H ^STREET 

AWVI MOMTQOMKRV 



February 21.— Press Club dines at Inn. 



The Quad Advertiser 

IP YOU WANT RUBBER STAMPS GO TO RJH M ^Bw m £^ M 

IP TOU WANT 8TBNCII3 GO TO ■ B ■■ ■ MM ^^ 

IP TOU WANT ARTISTIC SIGNS GO TO ■■ II I m^ ^_ 

IP YOU WANT BAR CHECKS, BADGES OR MBDAI3 GO TO . ■■■■ 1 1 I ^k ■■ 

IP YOU WANT STEEL STAMPS OR BOX BRANDS GO TO . . ■■■ II | |V I 

IP YOU WANT PRINTING OR COPPERPLATE CARDS GO TO I ■ I %0 | %0 MM 

IP YOU WANT TELEPHONE CHECKS GO TO ^ mmam ^ amm ^ m ^ mmmm 

If you cannot find what you want go to 

Moise-Klinkner Co. j . f you waBt a poiic*. 

320 SANSOME ST., S. F. £ man go to the City Hall 












Trusses ^^*» 




A WISE 


Elastic \ 






BUYER 

WANTS 


Stockings \ 






THE.... THE BEST 


Etc. \ 






BYRON MAUZY 


Surgical ^*k 
Instrument! \V 
made, aold and ll 
repaired* PI 
Bracet of all T 
klndaand A 1 
Cnatchea. IB 1 
Hot Water Bag*, !■ ! 
Fountain fH 
Syringes, 
Bandages and 
Rubber Goods. 


urn 




PIANOS 

ARC MADC or TNC 

SCOT HATCRIAL 

TONE, TOUCH, WORKMANSHIP 
UNEXCELLED 

WARftANTCD— lO VCARS 


Kjiires, Shean 
and Raxon 






308-310-312 POST STREET, S. F. 


aold and ground. < 








HOPPE & ROBINSON 




aVrF* Tho Hamilton- Ban* roft Co. solo 
now on, many now PIANOS at 


404 Sutter St. 


San Francisco 




vary low prlooo 
Our Quorantoo with Evory Inotrumont 


Telephone Main 5723 















K. Neu—dorffw 



Cha*. G. Meu99dorffBr 



K. Mbussdorpfbr & Son 

Manufacturers ana* %£ J. ^J f^ 

Smporiersof UlCZiS CtJtU L/GJ0S 

8 Jfearny Street 



NEXT TO CHRONICLE BLDG. 



San Francisco, CaL 



February 22. — Sophomore Cotillion — minus cotillion. 



The Quad Advertiser 



CHICAGO 




Every Pay In the Year from 
San Francisco 
at 8:30 a. m. 



VIA 



CHICAGO, UNION PACIFIC 

AND 

NORTHWESTERN 
LINE 



Buffet, Smoking and Library Cars, with Barber » Double Drawing-Room 
Sleeping Cars » Dining Cars — meals "a la carte 

DAILY THROUGH TOURIST CAR 

TO CHICAGO 
WITHOUT CHANGE AT 630 P. M. 



2 New Montgomery Street 
Palace Hotel 



R. R. RITCHIE 

General Agent Pacific Coast 
San Francisco 



OR 8. P. CO'B AOENT 



February 24.— Pan Hellenic maids trip the light fantastic. 



The Quad Advertiser 



The Palace and Grand Hotels 




Headquarters for Stanford Students 



Special Rates 



RUBBER TIRE WHEEL CO. 



6 



SAN FRAN 01800 BRANCH 

13? fREflONT STREET 

TMLMFH0N1 BUSH 58 



# 



<JEO. C. JENSEN. LICENSEE 



il^e gtanfopd 



$\n£\o 



The Stanford Studio is the 
largest and best equipped 
photograph gallery on the 
Pacific Coast. Many thou- 
sands of dollars have been 
expended in apparatus and 

furnishings 

None but high-class artists 
are employed} nothing but 
photographs which are per- 
fect In every respect will be 
made 

You are invited to call whether you need anything in 
this line or not 




ST.SLF. 

TEL. GREEN GOB 



February 26.— Dance in Roble Gymnasium. 



The Quad Advertiser 




C F. WEBER & CO. 

300^06 POST STREET 

SaaFfctnctoii.CH. 

♦♦♦♦♦School Furniture and Supplies***** 



Bttckbotidpp otlh* Qrafch Ftttoitoft 

to Afmti 3*ad for DhatofttW Crtriagu* 



Headquarters of " Stanford " Telephone South 783 

Cafd Zinkand 

Restaurant and 
Oyster House 

C. A. ZINKAND, Proprietor 



Spreckels Building 
923, 925, 927, $2$ Market Street 

Bet. Fifth and Sixth So. SAN FRANCISCO 



H. BETT& 

FASHIONABLE 
LADIES* TAILOR 

424 SUTTER STREET bkt. &tockton and powmll bt*eetb 

April 14.— Stanford defeats California, 10-7, at baseball on campus. 



The Quad Advertiser 



Spaalalty Hauaa and 
Haadquartara far 



Udie;' fio* Liberie, 
WiistF, Wrapper* 

AMD 

CWMrto uri 

tofurts* War 



Spaalal Attention la Paid t« 
ta4laa' Bridal Outfit* 



n o MagjimSini <& ©©< 



a4o rummer street 



OPPOSITE FOMKTH ST. 



BtEEF BTOOI 

use the 



Rfl&slkai EeMflierffitors 



KEEP WURfl 

use the 



Eanrekai ©81 Stoves 



W. Wo nONTflOTE & CO. 

Sole Agents for Pacific Coast 

sm rRHNcisco 



TML1THOH1 MAIH7M 

J. H. A. FOLKERS & BRO. 

..$argi<al lostrunjeots *q4 Pentad Qoods.. 



Apparatus for Deformities, Elastic Stockings, Etc. 

No. 815 MARKET ST. 



Aoadsmt of Boiuras Bommo 



SAN FRAlf OIBOO 



Sato Aaaata far Gas. Tleaaaa a Ca., Naw Vara 



May 1— 1901 " Quad M appears and you know the rest. 



The Quad Advertiser 



The 

LARGEST 

and 

BEST . 



mutual Of c 

Insurance 
Company 



. A. B. FORBES & SON 

Mutual Life Building gfiSSSSSS 



March 10.— Mr. Roseberry and lady goes sailing on Lagunita. Boat upsets. Nothing serious. 



The Quad Advertiser 



1550 la Business flftv Years 1900 



Kohlcr & Chase 



San nrandsco and 
Oakland 



...Musical Instruments 

High Grade Goods KNABE PIANO 

and Acnurv 

Low Prices AGENCY.... 

Tunoin Max* leis THKATRICAL BUF¥IjXE8 

©©Msttdim <& @<o>. 

omo«L 7** MARKET STREET 



On. Ga 

T*yoli Onu Rom ^^ VuAmamo<h OAlg . 

Gbamd Orii Boon THBATRIOAL AMD 

Colombia 



Oauvobiu Plat Books, Omia amd 

AXJLAJCKBA MAJOJBOBmB 

H. O. VAUGHN, PROPRJtTOK H. P, SMITH, OPKKATOB 

Yaughan & Keith 

PHOTOGRAPHIC 
STUDIO 

J X GRANT AVENUE 
TELEPHONE MAIN 6646 1 ft SAN FRANCISCO 

TAKM BLKVATO* 



JA3. M. DOOLlTTLE, J. KNOWLTON, JR., IRA It. DOOUTTLC, 

FRMIDBNT AND MANAOIK SECRETARY" AND A*ST. MANAQBR rREASCJRBR 

Hotel St. Nicholas 

Junction 

Market, Haves, Larkln and Ninth Sis. 

San rranclsco, Cal. 

r ^; c M ^A r ^^ L AND Ira R. & J. H. Doollttle Hotel Co. 

INCORrORATBD 

March 18.— It rains. However, Harry Edwards and Miss R go to the "Estate" for a 

quiet little stroll. 



The Quad Advertiser 



In arranging for this summer's OUTING keep fa mind the Renowned 
Resorts located on the line of the 

CALIFORNIA ^ 5 c r3Ba Roate 

NORTHWESTERN 

U«cc of the San Francisco and PATT"M7"AV 

North Pacific Railway WULWAX 

A few of which are : Agua Caliente Springs, Mark West Springs, White Sulphur Springs, 
Lytton Springs, Skaggs Springs, Highland Springs, Soda Bay Springs, Carlsbad Springs, Vichy 
Springs, Bartlett Springs, Duncan Springs, Saratoga Springs, Witter Springs, Orrs Springs, 
Blue Lake and Laurel Dell Lake, also The Geysers, the Wonderland of America. Noted for 
the medicinal quality of their waters. These favorite resorts are easy of access, being reached by 
excellent roads, passing in review the grandest scenery on the continent. For recreation or 
rest they are not excelled. The service is first class and terms reasonable— within reach of all. 

For further Information, regarding rates, etc., Inquire at Ticket Office, 650 Market Street 
(Chronicle Building), or General Office, Mutual Life Building, corner California and San so me 
Streets, San Francisco, California. 

r|. C. WHITING. General Manager R. X. RYAN, General Passenger Agent 



Can I Get a Knowledge of Bookkeeping and Business during Vacation? 

X EU; ATTEND THE 

San Francisco Business College 



In this College you waste no time in theory, 
but learn from the beginning to do by doing. 
If interested in Shorthand, send for our book, 
the "Plain Truth about Shorthand." Free 
to any address. 

SPECIAL R/1TC5 TO STANFORD 5TUDENT5 

SAN FRANCISCO BUSINESS COLLEGE 
1236 MARKET ST„ SAN FRANCISCO 

March 25.— Old Varsity sweaters for sale at Gym by C. G. Murphy. 



The Quad Advertiser 



^•^wm#?m»?»iW»w 




WMt9c$ MMjfWfM^F ^C9vjwM 

B? Practical 



W^W^^^W^ff^W^ 



$. f). gollins Company 



&taMMK« !*§• 



•K nrtts «f Merest 



227 Hearty Street 



Olatcbcs, Diamonds, 
Jewelry, 
Optical Goods 



Pri— » Ci i w wci Hi I N war , « glara tat, 

jifNilHl ff $8tlff MlYfl 



$4i Trodsco 



SoacwHL- S\A/airY<s Bo^rv and 
»»«bi»i.<» ^JVVvJii u RestGurant 

The Family Dining Room connected with our establishment often the be* inducement to visitors 
who ate in search of a cosy, quiet, elegantly appointed restaurant of undoubted excellence. Overland 
Lunches carefully prepared. Wedding Cakes a specialty. Goods shipped to all parts of the Coast. 



213 Suiter Street 



.SAN TRANCISCO, CAL 



* 



Pacific j^efel kfetari (oajp&w 



Bi a 




MAHTJFAOTURIRS 

or all kinds or 

Mii Iroo Pwfc 

16th STREET STATION, OAKlANb 

BRANCH 07FI0B 
68-72 FIRST STREET, SAN FRANOISOO 




VM 



March 29.— Junior Farce, " Seven Dobbers Down," makes a great hit. 



The Quad Advertiser 



mMWMimwHiMwwwi 



LATEST 8TTLB8 IK 

DRESS 

surr 

CASES 

AMD 

VALISES 



* 



"THB BLUB AND GOLD" FOR 1001 
IB A 8AMFLI OF OUR WORK 




wmx vomp 




STATIONERS AND 
PRINTERS .... 

2 15-2 17-2 I? Basb Street 
227-229 Post Street 



OOFPBRELATB BNORAVINO AND BMBOSSINO 
. .. a sPHOiAi/rr . . . 



E. J. SHOTT0@K & ©a, 



..INKS.. 



52Q ©dDfflmfflmercflaill Sttreel 



SAN fRJfNCISCO, CflL. 



March 30.— The most successful Junior Day ever held. 



The Quad Advertiser 











UNION 

GAS ENGINE 

CO. 




wmm 








244-246 First Street 
San Francisco 






BUILDERS 
OP THB 




rffi~?^^ 


"UNION" 






GAS AND OIL ENGINES 






FOR MARINE AND 
STATIONARY SERVICE 






GASOLINE MINING HOISTS 






AND 






PUMPING PLANTS 











April 10.— Class of 1902 elects Miss M. E. McDougald to edit its "Quad." 




DOES NOT CIRCULATE 



3 bl05 016 413 530 




CECIL H. GREEN LIBRARY 

STANFORD UNIVERSITY LIBRARIES 

STANFORD, CALIFORNIA 94305-6004 

(650) 723-1493 

grncirc@sulmail.stanford.edu 

All books are subject to recall. 
DATE DUE